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atul.seth Wrote:

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> Thanks for posting the link. I have not read it

> completely but was drawn to this para;

>

>

> A similar concern between the 2d to 3d aspects of

> hieroglyphs.

I believe a lot of people can see this three dimensionalism in ancient thought. When you try to understand ancient concepts the concept simply seems to take off in all directions. This is why people seek mathematical solutions to the pyramids; it's really there in three dimensions. The planners had no choice in putting mathematical relationships in the design because of the way they thought.

I believe Morrow has essentially simply solved one aspect of this three dimensional thought. I lack the expertise to determine the accuracy of her solution. It could be very high or pretty low. If she realized that "stars" were really "bubbles" in most contexts then she could come to see a second dimension and her accuracy could improve.

Heiroglyphs were two dimensional but they were a two dimensional representation of three dimensional thought.

Ancient thought can't really be represented in one dimension. Yes,you can make a logic or flow chart but such devices are really two dimensional. You can understand three dimensional thought by modeling it.

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> Thanks for posting the link. I have not read it

> completely but was drawn to this para;

>

>

>QuoteThe Dawning Moon of the Mind - Unlocking

> the Pyramid Texts, Susan Brind Morrow

> Young understood instinctively that hieroglyphs

> were both pictures

> and words at once, that, like the eye itself,

> hieroglyphs are notflatartifacts, but

>multifaceted,, and within them the power to carry

> prismatic, with layers or angles of

> perception

> the life of

> something that has died.

>

>

> A similar concern between the 2d to 3d aspects of

> hieroglyphs.

I believe a lot of people can see this three dimensionalism in ancient thought. When you try to understand ancient concepts the concept simply seems to take off in all directions. This is why people seek mathematical solutions to the pyramids; it's really there in three dimensions. The planners had no choice in putting mathematical relationships in the design because of the way they thought.

I believe Morrow has essentially simply solved one aspect of this three dimensional thought. I lack the expertise to determine the accuracy of her solution. It could be very high or pretty low. If she realized that "stars" were really "bubbles" in most contexts then she could come to see a second dimension and her accuracy could improve.

Heiroglyphs were two dimensional but they were a two dimensional representation of three dimensional thought.

Ancient thought can't really be represented in one dimension. Yes,you can make a logic or flow chart but such devices are really two dimensional. You can understand three dimensional thought by modeling it.

Man fears the pyramid, time fears man.

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