Volume I Overview

The Great Pyramid and Sphinx of Giza Egypt

    Ancient legends are divided as to who built the two largest pyramids at Giza Egypt. The one records that the Egyptian Thoth, who is synonymous with the Grecian Hermes and the Hebrew Enoch, built these pyramids. The other is based on the writing of Herodotus, who named the Egyptian pharaohs Khufu and Khafra as the builders. In the first volume of two, an analyses of survey measurements, beginning with those taken by the Father of Egyptology and on through to modern laser results, determine beyond question the units of measure used in the construction of the Great Pyramid. With this knowledge we relook at carbon dating, building progression, Khufu’s own record, the Egyptian calendar, and many other related subjects to reveal the identity of the Great Pyramid’s builder and the message that it holds.

    Petrie gave the measurements from the Scored Line to the beginning of the Ascending Passage floor as 688.85 B”. Applying an inch-per-year scale to Petrie’s measurement, the Great Pyramid records the date of the Exodus to within 5.5 days of a full moon, but is the correct Passover full moon identified? Verification is supplied by a biblical benchmark that took place forty years following the Exodus, when Joshua entered the Promised Land. As recorded in Joshua 5:11, it was on that day that “They ate of the produce of the land on the morrow after the Passover.” Joshua’s “morrow after the Passover” was the 15th day of the first month on God’s calendar, and it was a Sunday—the day that first fruits are offered up to God. The Great Pyramid ties the year of Joshua’s entry to Israel’s Exodus from Egypt. Those dates are substantiated using NASA website new and full moon tables, which identify the 15th day of the first month to have been a Sunday in the year Joshua entered the Promised Land, and a Sunday as well precisely 40 years previous in the year of the Exodus—just as the Scriptures record. The mathematical probability of the 15th day falling on a Sunday in both years is one in 140.