© Bernard I. Pietsch/ Suzanne Thompson “New Perspectives On the Great Pyramid“ 4/13/2011 Page 3 of 40
How Do You Read?
The simplest reading of the physical Pyramid requires cataloging the stones interms of number and measure. Once the stony card catalog of the Pyramid isassembled, the dimensions of height, width and depth of each stone can beconverted or translated into the metrology (measuring system) to which it relates.Through the filter of proper measure, the meaning of the stones will becomeapparent.The proper measuring system in the process of decoding we have referred toelsewhere as the Canon of measure. The Canon is significant in that itcorrelates universal cycles of many kinds: planetary periods, tidal cycles, fieldprecession, earth magnetism, plant growth patterns, and human physiologicalcycles. The formulation of very long periodicities requires many, manygenerations of observation, but once recorded, anyone in any age can accessthe database and recognize the long term
After measuring the individual stones, and cataloging the features of the wholePyramid itself, we will ask: “What observations, events or phenomena do thestones represent?” “To what questions is the Pyramid the
Nothing Is Hidden
Contrary to the many commentaries on the Great Pyramid, we will affirm herethat nothing in the Pyramid is concealed, hidden or secret. The enigma of thePyramid in fact, resides more on the part of the observer than in the intention of the architect. The language of the Pyramid is at once precise and lyric. Topenetrate its
meaning one must perceive both science and artsimultaneously.In the language of the Pyramid, the integration of number, geometry andmetrology is so interrelated as to be holographic: one part seen clearly revealsthe whole. But before reaching that perspective, many details must first comeinto focus. As a result, our exposition may appear round about and indirect, butas we progress the pieces of the puzzle and the logic of the Pyramid will becomeclearer and the message will unfold as self-evident.The world view of the designers of the Pyramid embraced the notion that everyaspect of the world and the self ought to harmonize with the universal order. Thefinest instrument ever constructed by humankind reveals what is in us, in thelargest sense. Everything recorded
the Pyramid is recorded
the humanorganism. We
the one thing. Through this paradox, the realization occurs:the solution to the Great Pyramid is not only in the stones, but also in us. By trulyunderstanding the one, it is possible to understand all.
For more information about how a metrology emerges out of the patterns and periodicities of natural events, refer to our article
Saturn: Source of Measure