> For me, I kind of feel that there was a hoard of information
> found at some time that once was very well understood, but due
> to the original meanings slightly losing their implicit
> information and understanding as they were passed down from one
> generation to another, and certainly due to the privilege of
> knowing what this original information was and whether it
> should be widely spread about, this hoard had lost some
> importance in what it actually was.
This sort of knowledge shouldn't fall from the memory of man, it's just not natural for it to be forgotten. We're told that hundreds of thousands of men wasted their entire lives on giant flying ramps but there's no lore, no stories of lost loves, no gods and ramps and even the word "ramp" isn't even attested.
So the questiuon becomes how the hell can it be forgotten. The first question every tourist has is how was it built. Books and primary sources should have been copied and remembered. Instead there is a near total void with nothing but the PT to fill it.
It seems quite apparent that something very very very dramatic had to have happened to erase all memory of man's past. Whatever this event even removed all the books and all the writing leaving us nothing but gobbledty gook written by stumble footed bumpkins.
How can all these facts be reconciled? What possible force might account for these facts?
> If it comes down to interpretation and translation, where what
> we kind of have are such as the PTs, then it is certainly
> possible that not only modern day interpreters/translators may
> be missing the mark, but also those who were responsible for
> originally compiling the PTs, myths, legends, laws, and all
> things to do with what means what when an ever-growing early
> civilization is learning how to walk again.
Egyptologists atually agree with you that the writers of the PT made numerous grammatical errors.
I believe there is a far simpler explanation for why they are so quick to change the writing to suit their beliefs and why it makes no sense. It also explains why no written record survives from the past.
The simple answer is that the writing is metaphysical in character and it is the answer right in front of our noses. People had to learn to walk again after the language changed but they couldn't translate the old books so they didn't survive. There was no ancient knowledge any longer because it couldn't be translated. Man lost science and history and gained a confused language. History restarted in 2000 BC as man was relearning to walk.
> I say this in my belief that the Great Pyramid has its origins
> from around 12,000 BCE, such is the nature of parts of its
> features of construction. Whether it was built at that time or
> not is a really tough thing to prove, so I won't even go there.
> But, if what the PTs and such are trying to explain in their
> own ways is information that somehow survived from that time
> period, and there is a struggle to properly interpret/translate
> that information at around 3,000 BCE and later, then there is
> going to be difficulty, and certainly a case of 'what sounds
> the best, is what we shall believe.'
> Rather than offer some connections regarding this next point,
> I'll just jump in.
> The beams of KC ceiling and the relieving chambers number 43.
> There is a two-part possibility as to why this is so, with one
> part being one beam being for each of the years that Khufu
> reigned for, which would mean that he was long dead before the
> pyramid even got half way built, and therefore Khafre would
> have been responsible for the rest of construction besides
> constructing his own pyramid. A scenario that really goes
> against the acceptance of who built what.
> The other possibility is to do with the 42 questions asked to
> the soul of the deceased as he is judged for worthiness in
> attaining the lofty paradise of heaven, and 'barquing' around
> for millions of years with Ra. Certainly 42 is not 43, but if a
> long lost hoard of information was rediscovered, or finally
> released for interpretation/translation, then the issue of the
> beams takes on a whole new meaning: they become representative
> of what lays between one particular place and another
> particular place.
> In your efforts to see between the lines of what we are left
> with in the PTs and all manner of things along those lines, is
> it not possible that you are trying to double-interpret those
> things, rather than trying to see a better translation than
> those made during the last few hundred years?
I think there are going to be a lot of surprises flowing in once we get the proper paradigm for understanding ancient people. There's some doubt in my mind that Khufu's pyramid is 12,000 years old BUT it is built over an older structure that may well be that old. Until science is done we just aren't going to know much of anything.