Khufu, Khuum-khuf, Cheops wrote the Sacred Books, which is the Great Pyramid

Khufu, Khuum-khuf. The Greeks called him Cheops. Most Egyptologists considered him as the architect and it is based upon suspicious evidence, but there are other legitimate theories. Khnum, the first part of Khufu’s name, was represented as the Creator God whose cult center was at Aswan along the Nile River. But according to the third-century Egyptian historian Manetho, citied by Eusebius, Khufu was ‘of a different race’. Manetho refers to him as Suphis and says:  “Of these 4th dynasty kings the third was Suphis, the builder ot the Great Pyramid, which Herodotus says was built by Cheops. Suphis conceived a contempt for the gods, but repenting of this, he composed the Sacred Book, which the Egyptians held in high esteem” (Aegyptiaca Manetho, by Eusibius The Egyptian Chronicles). Manetho is implying The Great Pyramid is the sacred book? This would explain the idea that Khufu’s sacred book was held in high esteem by the Egyptian people. Whoever Suphis is, Manetho is not way off on the timeline.
According to Manetho, the Shepherd Kings were “a people of ignoble race” who came from some unknown land in the East; they were a nomadic band who numbered not less than 280,000 souls; they brought with them their families and all mobile possessions, including vast flocks of sheep and herds of cattle; and they “had the confidence to invade Egypt, and subdued it without a battle”. this same people, said Manetho, overthrew the then-reigning Dynasty, stamped out idolatry and endeavoured to firmly establish in the place thereof the worship of the One true God having completed the Great pyramid, migrated eastward into the land afterwards known as Judea and founded there the city of Salem, which later became Jerusalem, the Holy city.” (Herodotus 12) “Wilford, in his Asiatic researches, vol. iii, p.225, give an extract from the Hindoo records which seem to support certain factors of Manetho’s idea that they were of  ‘Arabian’ origin. The extract  says that one Tamo-vasta, a child of prayer, wise and devout, prayed for certain successes, and that God granted his requests, and that he came to Egypt with a chosen company, entered it “without any declaration of war, and began to administer justice among the people, to give them a specimen of a good king”. This Tamo-vasta is represented in the account as a good king of the powerful people called the Pali. Shepherds, who in ancient times governed the whole country from the Indus to the mouth of the Ganges, and spread themselves, mainly by colonization and commerce, very far through Asia, Africa and Europe. They colonised the coasts of the Persian Gulf and the Sea-Coasts of Arabia, Palestine, and Africa, and ere the long-haired people called the Berbers in North Africa. They are likewise called Palestinae, which name has close affinity with the Philition of Herodotus. These Pali of the Hindoo records are plainly identical with some of the Joktanic peoples.” (A Miracle in Stone, Joseph A. Seiss, 1877).

Author: Gilbert Tan TS

IT expert with more than 20 years experience in Apple, Andriod and Windows PC. Interests include hardware and software, Internet and multimedia. An experienced Real Estate agent, Insurance agent, and a Futures trader.

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