By Joseph P. Farrell
Every now and then a story is shared with me that involves not only one of my favorite subjects, but the subject that this website is (obliquely) named for: the Great Pyramid. Most readers here know that I am a “pyramidiot”, as the lamestream quackademy likes to call us folks who think there’s much more going on with that structure than meets the myopic quackademic eye. Whatever that structure really is, one thing it is not is “ordinary.” Even “respected” archaeologists like Sir Flinders Petrie, the so-called “founder of modern Egyptology” were honest enough to make statements that the modern quackademy would rather forget they made, such as his observation that the “sarcophagus” in the “King’s chamber” in the Great Pyramid looked to his late 19th century-early-2oth-century eyes as if it had been drilled out.
So whenever a story comes along that suggests there is more than meets the eye about the structure, I’m all ears, and such is the case with this story shared by Mr. F.L.M.:
See also this story:
Using various penetrative-imaging technologies, scientists now believe there may be more hidden chambers in the structure:
It is understood how one of the “voids” is hidden behind the north face of the Pyramid. “It could have the form of at least one corridor going inside the Great Pyramid,” Scan Pyramid reported last year.
However, scientists now also believe they may be a second hidden void located beneath one of the descending corridors inside the Great Pyramid of Giza.
‘All the devices we put in place are intended to find where the cavity is located. We know there is one, but we’re trying to find out where,’ said Mehdi Tayoubi, chairman of the HIP Institute overseeing the ScanPyramids project.
Now, what’s interesting to contemplate here, in our high octane speculation of the day, is what they might discover in or about those chambers. Of course, the article is suggesting the standard Egyptological line, namely, that the structure is about 4,500 years old, and that it was built by and for a pharoah:
Last October experts announced that the Great Pyramid might contain several undiscovered recesses, but experts say that it’s still not clear what these hidden rooms may contain.(Emphasis added)
In other words, the implied hope is to discover a tomb, complete with mummy, hieroglyphs, jars of organs, and so on, the elusive “proof”, once and for all, that the Great Pyramid is an Egyptian monument, and not a far older one, in order to silence us “pyramidiots” once and for all. But I doubt that would really do it, for the problem posed by the structure would only be amplified: why would one need a structure embodying all sorts of mathematical information just to bury a pharaoh, unless there’s something about Egyptian science and religion that quite simply continues to elude and baffle us in our “modern sophistication.”
But I rather suspect that something different will be found, not in the alleged chamber, but rather, concerning it. After all, the Great Pyramid has proven to be a centuries’ old frustration to treasure-seekers. When the Muslims burrowed their way into the structure in the Middle Ages in search of treasure, they found … nothing, nothing that is, except bats and an overpowering stench of bat guano. But no mummies, no buried pharaonic treasure, just a baffling set of chambers and rooms with no apparent purpose. When British colonel Vyse blasted his way to the “hidden chambers” above the King’s chamber in the 19th century (the so-called ‘relieving chambers’), he found the first “confirmation” that the pyramid was built by the Pharaoh Cheops, painted in poorly executed cartouches in the “relieving chambers”, which, incidentally, were all conveniently painted on the walls of the “relieving chambers” he had not dynamited through, and which, suspiciously, have not been carbon dated, a fact which has led many, including this author, to question the legitimacy of the “discovery.”
What I suspect, therefore, is that if these alleged newly discovered chambers are ever explored that they too will conform to the pattern thus far argued by alternative researchers like engineer Christopher Dunn: they will be engineered to a machine-like perfection and purpose, and that they will conform to the pattern exhibited elsewhere in the structure, of embedded mathematical and physical information in its physical dimensions when examined with the appropriate non-metric metrology.
Now you may call me crazy.
See you on the flip side…
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.