#Egypt #travel A Magic formula Entrance Into The Fantastic Pyramid of Egypt? | Historical Architects

The Fantastic Pyramid is the grandest framework of Historical Egypt, a monument that has lasted for thousands of many years, yet the civilisation, technology and language of the pyramid-builders has disappeared and we are remaining to piece jointly a heritage that will always be incomplete and complete of inconsistencies.

But when we strip every thing again and analyse the geology of the framework, it reveals some odd functions that may well level to a secret entrance in to the Fantastic Pyramid of Giza, the grandest framework of Historical Egypt.

All photos are taken from Google Images for academic needs only.

Read the paper by Franc Zalewski:


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  1. I wonder how many others always thought they saw patterns and different shapes in the stones but didn't appreciate the significance. It's nice to know they were not imagined. It's always the little things which add up.
    What you discovered leads to different limestone from another quarry, with greater effort to transport, a rebuild of the pyramid, with all the extra issues of a reconstruction phase and possible change of use and further concealed entrances implied. All pretty important stuff.

    I wonder how this reconciles with the hypothesis of the Pyramids being phonic machines.
    There was something on Zeg? Zog? tv about how they functioned spiritually. DMT was involved I think. It's pretty mind blowing.It may be time to examine it seriously with a decent but open suspicious mind.

  2. Does anyone notice that the foot casing stones look new and to be from concrete? What if this pyramid never had exterior casing stones, and those ones we see at the foot were added in modern times to facilitate climbing? Notice the railcars in the video? Looks to me as if they might have been building those slanted casing stones rather than removing them.

  3. Hey there, I love the content, but had to stop watching as your narration is hard to listen too. I'm not saying this to be mean, this is my attempt at constructive criticism. It sound like you've recorded each fact separately and cut them together. The problem is that you go either up in pitch or down in pitch to the same two tones at the end of every sentence. Best of luck on future videos, I will subscribe and check back in, as I hope this can be worked on. Best wishes

  4. Excellent review.

    Strange that the scholarly consensus continue to insist that the Pyramids were tombs. Period. Noting more to see. Only “new-age nuts” stupidly believe otherwise, according to the contributor here https://www.quora.com/How-many-mummies-were-actually-found-in-the-pyramids

    Personally, I find the tomb hypothesis unsatisfactory for the reasons Matt and other serious researchers have explained at length. Pharaohs were not some idiot megalomaniac narcissists with a messianic complex utterly disconnected from their captains of industry and militia. The decision to build the Pyramids was no whim. A huge project in terms of planning and organisation. Environmental resources and millions of man hours, logistics, civil infrastructure to accomplish so vast an engineering endeavour projected to take decades to complete. Situated in near perfect cardinal directional alignment at Earth’s geometric centre of mass. We can assume safety, I think, that the ancient Egyptians had access to a repository of knowledge – library – detailing advanced theoretical and technical concepts required to construct such a very precisely positioned giant stone complex artefact.

    An empty tomb. With its weird conduit tunnels and chambers empty of adornments and glittering walls; bereft. Desolate. Precious objects spirited away by grave robbers, so the scholars say. No depictions or hieroglyphs on walls or ceilings. No cartouche; no evidence that the hands of scribes worker their art on the walls. No marks or inscriptions left covering walls and ceiling, as we see in other ancient Egyptian sites, temples. Such places are awash rekeying the magnificence of the life of their pharaoh, his conquests, campaigns.

    A tomb ? The Egyptologists have been asserting the same chronology for a hundred years, so I read here https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Egyptian_chronology.

  5. Great stories and interesting ideas, but It would be great if you could finish each sentence on a neutral intonation, instead of on a down-note which makes you sound like Eyore in the Pooh stories. It sounds depressing listening to your voice, sorry but true. “It’s my birthday, nobody cares”.

  6. Perhaps the stones within the base triangles are stronger to facilitate the vertical lines that run up the middle of all the sides. The sides are not entirely flat, they dip towards the middle, geometrically perfect lines can be seen when viewing the pyramid obliquely in certain light conditions. Also, I wonder as rocks have a crystalline structure whether these rocks transmit or store a subtle energy as yet not measured by science. The fact they are laid pyramidal lends support to additional strength.

  7. After watching for a couple of minutes I realized that I just about had it with the fucking singing accent, so without further consideration, I got the fuck out of here without giving a half a fuck about the actual video's content..!!!!

  8. I think that Herodotus gets a bad rap. My conclusion after reading Herodotus was that he was a good historian for the style of history that he communicated. His style was to convey to us what people said and believed at the time and although he gave his own opinion at times, his style was not to test what people were saying and he was clear about this in his writings. For example, the gold digging ants in India that he heard about. Our modern view of a good historian is a style that employs more fact finding and critical thinking, which was a different style of historian that started with Thucydides. There are probably insights from Herodotus that will lead us to new discoveries if we apply exploration and critical thinking to what people were saying in his time.

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