Ancient Mysteries, Fake Academia, False History

250 ancient rock-cut tombs unearthed in Egypt | “Rock-cut” Ruins Are Nonsense. These Are Melted Buildings.

Rock-cut tombs……right…. Alright, so I’m kinda being a jackass since I wasn’t the one who had the recent epiphany about the true nature of archeological ruins like these actually being melted Old World buildings. If I hadn’t been such a staunch supporter of the Jon Levis of YouTube these past few years, I would have looked at sites like this the same way I always had and nodded along in agreement as the “experts” claimed that we were looking at was “rock-cut”. But… now that we are armed with the brilliant insights gleaned from documentaries like “When the Buildings Cried” and/or from following the ongoing research of Jon Levi, Martin Liedke, Wooden Nickels and Autodidactic(just to name a few), it’s really inexcusable to continue to assume that these ruins were actually hewn out of the living rock by ancient peoples with copper chisels(as Egyptologists love to claim). Those are obviously the remains of a melted building. Just like the picture in the below tweet depicts what is unmistkably the petrified remains of a wooden or steel foundation/platform of some sort. Not a natural formation that was the result of some obscure geological phenomenon spurned by ancient volcanic activity. You don’t need to be a geologist to discern that something like that was clearly of man-made origin. We know better now. When we didn’t know better, it was excusable. But it’s not anymore.

Some more weird “rock-cut” ruins. Ruins that look like the rock


250 ancient rock-cut tombs unearthed in Egypt

Posted on Tuesday, 25 May, 2021

The tombs were built and reused over thousands of years. Image Credit: Egyptian Ministry of Antiquities

Archaeologists discovered the tombs at the Al-Hamidiyah cemetery in the desert 240 miles southeast of Cairo.

According to Dr. Mustafa Waziri – the Secretary-General of the Supreme Council of Antiquities – the tombs, which date back as far as 42,000 years, were built over a long period of time.

There is a great deal of variety in the style and layout of the tombs, with some featuring burial wells and others designed with a long sloped corridor ending in a single burial chamber.

Some of them, which date back to the end of the Old Kingdom, were reused in later ages.

The most recent tombs at the site date back 2,100 years to what is known as the Ptolemaic Period.Mohamed Abdel-Badi – head of the Central Department of Upper Egypt Antiquities – noted that excavation work at the site had unearthed a number of artefacts including clay pottery vessels.

These came in a wide range of shapes and sizes, some of which being used in daily life and others (known as ‘votive miniatures’) specifically designed for funerary and symbolic purposes.

Cups, jars, plates and painted, spherical vessels were also unearthed at the site.

It is hoped that additional tombs will be discovered as excavations continue over the coming months.

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