> ... blueprints falling from sky at the proper time
> programmed into it by the creators=fantasy ...
> Actually seems to me that Scott has posted textual evidence for
> Didn't he ? is the quote he has used not accurate, If so please
> give us the correct quote and your meaning of it.
The "codex" quote comes from this page:
"They (the temples) were built according to an architectural plan which was supposed to have been revealed in a codex that fell from the heavens at Saqqara in the days of Imhotep." Aldred 'The Egyptians', P32
Clearly, Scott interprets this statement by Aldred as meaning that an actual architectural plan, inscribed on a codex, really had fallen from the heavens at Saqqara. (Then, in Scott's view, this leads on to the question of Illiantia, Xhallir, etc.)
However, this is a fuller version of the Aldred quote (3rd. edn., (1998), A. Dodson rev., p. 31-32)
The temples of Philae, now rebuilt on the adjacent island of Agilkia, are first of a series of magnificent stone buildings that arose on ancient foundations at Kom Ombos, Edfu and Esna in Ptolemaic and Roman times as far as Dendera 115 miles to the north. These vast edifices in their huge proportios, their unstinted use of sandstone and granite, their elaborate floriated capitals, their astronomical ceilings, their scrupulous detail and technical triumphs, have a solemn grandeur. They were built according to an architectural plan which was supposed to have been revealed in a codex that fell from heaven at Saqqara in the days of Imhotep. The most complete of them is the temple of the falcon god Horus at Edfu, built between 237 and 57 BC, the most perfectly preserved monument of the ancient world. Its many inscriptions have bequeathed a wealth of information about the founding of such temples, their construction and use. the daily ritual, the festivals and their dates, the duties of various priests, even the dimensions of each chamber, its name and purpose, besides myths of very ancient origin.
There are various other examples of instructions about building temples or shrines being imparted in a supernatural way, often in dreams.
In southern Mesopotamia, the ruler Gudea of Lagash had a dream in which the god Ningirsu ordered him to build the temple of Eninnu.
According to a tradition from medieval Rajasthan, a king was told in a dream to build a shrine to Narayani Sati, with a temple to the god Siva next to it.
Finally, in medieval France, at Mont St-Michel[/quote]:
Legend has it that the Archangel Michael appeared to Aubert, Bishop of Avranches, inspiring him to build an oratory on what was then called Mont Tombe.
The point about such traditions is that they provide these sacred buildings with an apparently divine or supernatural provenance which sets them apart from the everyday world. The Saqqara codex is one of these traditions.