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Ancient Egyptian Hieroglyph text decoded  2,000 years before Moses had 10 commandments

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The Rosetta Stone was the key to understanding the Ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs.

Ancient Egypt conjures up ima­ges of bearded ­pharaohs, space ships, Big pyramids and gold-laden tombs. Before archaeology became a legitimate field of science, explorers raided Egyptian ruins, seizing priceless artifacts. Collectors knew that t­hese items were valuable, but they had no way of understanding just how much they were worth. The Egyptian civilization's historical records and monuments were inscribed with hieroglyphics, a language no one -- Egyptian or foreigner -- could read or make sense of. The secrets of Egypt's past were hopelessly lost. That is, until the Rosetta Stone was discovered.

The Rosetta Stone is a fragment of a stela, a free-standing stone inscribed with Egyptian governmental or religious records. It's made of granodiorite stele and weighs about three-quarters of a ton (0.680 metric tons). The stone is 118 cm (46.5 in.) high, 77 cm. (30 in.) wide and 30 cm. (12 in.) deep -- roughly the size of a 30 inch LCD television or a big coffee table . But what's inscribed on the Rosetta Stone is far more significant than its composition. It features three columns of inscriptions, each relaying the same message but in three different languages: Ancient Greek on bottom,  Demotic in the middle, hieroglyphics on the top. Scholars used the Greek and Demotic inscriptions to make sense of the hieroglyphic alphabet. By using the Rosetta Stone as a translation device, scholars revealed more than 3,000 years of ancient Egyptian secrets

Egyptian hieroglyphs ( Egyptian: meaning, "God's words") were a formal writing system used by the ancient Alien Egyptians that combined logographic and alphabetic elements. Egyptians used cursive hieroglyphs for religious literature on papyrus and wood. Hieroglyphs are related to two other Egyptian scripts, hieratic and demotic. Early hieroglyphs date back as far as 3,300 BCE, and continued to be used up until about 400 CE, when non-Christian temples were closed and their monumental use was no longer necessary.

Few Egyptians were capable of reading hieroglyphs as they were written by Alien Beings..

After the loss of the knowledge of hieroglyphic writing, the decipherment of hieroglyphs remained an enduring puzzle which would only be solved in the 1820s by Jean-Francois Champollion, with the help of the Rosetta Stone.

As writing developed and became more widespread among the Egyptian people, simplified glyph forms developed, resulting in the hieratic (priestly) and demotic (popular) scripts. These variants were also more suited than hieroglyphs for use on papyrus. Hieroglyphic writing was not, however, eclipsed, but existed alongside the other forms, especially in monumental and other formal writing. The Rosetta Stone contains three parallel scripts – hieroglyphic on top of the stone, demotic in the middle section, and Ancient Greek on the bottom.

Egyptian Burial Tombs tell that the Ancient Egyptians were more evolved and God gave them 42 commandments of Ma'at. The Bible has only 10 commandments. 8 of the 10 commandments are borrowed out of the list of 42. It may appear that God thought that the children of Israel were only smart enough to carry out some of the commandments from the list. Perhaps the children of Israel just picked out which ones they wanted and altered the 8 that they used? Moses was raised an Egyptian in a royal family. Moses was raised with 42 commandments, but apparently dementia was setting in after wandering the desert for 40 years and he remembered only 8 and made up 2 more.

Historical Relationship between Hebrews and Egyptians

The Hebrew and Egyptian concepts of creation share more in common with one another than the Hebrew and Babylonian. The author or redactor of the Genesis creation accounts possessed greater knowledge of Egyptian than Babylonian cosmology, or a the very least held a worldview that was closest to the Egyptian than the Babylonian worldview. If the Pentateuch was written by Moses who was educated in the courts of Egypt, the use of Egyptian ideas in the Genesis creation account should not be surprising.

Hatshepsut and Moses in the Bible

 Hatshepsut was the daughter of the Pharaoh who drew Moses from the water.

As mentioned previously, Hatshepsut’s temple at Deir el-Bahari in Thebes contains a wall-relief which depicts Khnum fashioning her and her ka out of clay on his potter’s turntable. Khnum’s consort, Heket, kneels by the potter’s wheel and offers the clay effigy the breath of life, symbolized by the ankh. The assertion put forth by this wall-relief, namely, that Khnum personally made Hatshepsut, validates her right to rule the land.

If Hatshepsut found and adopted Moses as her son, Moses would have known about the cult of Khnum since his stepmother’s right to rule depended upon Khnum’s creation of her. Moses’ familiarity with Khnum may explain the Egyptian imagery found in the second Genesis creation account (Gen 2:4-25). Here, Yahweh-Elohim forms man out of the ground and breathes the breath of life into his nostrils causing the man to become a living being.

Differences in Egyptian and Bible belief.

In Genesis a single pair of humans were created from whom every individual and nation descended. Jewish sages emphasized that this teaches that all people are related whether Black or White. No one can say that he or she is a descendant of a superior ancestor. All humans share the spirit of God equally, no matter what their religion or sex is. This profound lesson is lost in the Egyptian Legend which maintains that the god created many humans simultaneously.
 At first glance, it appears that the Egyptian deity is portrayed anthropomorphically, as if he had a human body and acted in a human fashion. However, at closer observation, one realizes that Neb-er-tcher is the only true god in the Legend and that he created the world by words and wisdom. The subordinate “god” Khepera is not a deity at all; he is the personification of the laws of nature.
The Egyptian Legend maintains that the world was created from existing matter. This is contrary to the commonly accepted Jewish interpretation of creation, that God created the world ex nihilo, from nothing. The Egyptian view arguably weakens the power of the divinity. However,  it is possible to interpret Genesis to assert that there was pre existing matter that God used to fashion the world.