El Templo de Abydos, fue ordenado edificar por Seti I, padre del faraón Ramses I I , hace 3150 años. En su interior podemos ver algunos de sus jeroglíficos muy particulares.


Las imágenes de los antiguos jeroglíficos del Templo de Abydos, en Egipto, con mas de 3.000 años, hablan por si mismos...


Templo de Abydos

Detalle de viga con jeroglíficos

Detalle de viga con jeroglíficos

Detalle general











It was founded by Seti I, the son of Ramesses I (ca. 1300 B.C.) and was dedicated to the cult of Osiris (the god of the dead) the lord of Abdjou - or Abydos.


The city of Abydos (ancient name: “Abdjw” ) flourished from the predynastic period (4000 BCE) of Egypt’s history down through Christian times (about 641 CE).


The site of many tombs of predynastic rulers of ancient Egypt, the area soon grew in religious importance as a cult center for Osiris, first during the Middle Kingdom, when such a tomb of a First Dynasty king, Djer, was identified as the “burial site of Osiris”, the mythological god-king of the predynastic Egyptians (referred to as “Osirieon”).





This emphasis upon Osiris caused the city to become a pilgrimage site, as well as a desired place for either direct burial or for the erection of cenotaphs (monument erected in honor of a dead person whose remains lie elsewhere).


Festivals and the passion plays of Osiris’ life and death were performed here from about the 12th Dynasty (1985-1795 BCE) until the Christian era. One of the most significant monuments on the area is that of the Temple of Seti I, which is built to honor Osiris.


It is believed that Seti’s architects had planned a classic Egyptian temple of straight proportions, but had to change directions when foundation work accidentally uncovered the site of the Djer tomb, and its Middle Kingdom references as the site of Osiris’ burial. (This issue has been challenged in recent years, and thought now indicates that additions of chapels may have caused the temple plan change.)


Possibly out of piety, the house of Seti I and Rameses II expanded and enhanced the Osirieon site, and the passion plays of the Osiris cult were tied into the Seti I temple thereafter.




The Temple


The temple is called “The temple of Ramesses I at Abydos” (Winlock). Also known as “The Temple of Osiris at Abydos” and “the temple of art”, this temple and its hieroglyphs date back to the 19th dynasty.





When this photograph, known as the "Abydos Helicopter", first came to light a number of years ago, it was immediately debunked by scholars who claimed it had been digitally altered and that no such relief actually existed.


The problem was, those scholarly debunking skeptics should have actually visited the temple and looked for themselves. It turns out that the "Abydos Helicopter" relief is very real and has been repeatedly photographed.


Another visitor took this photograph:



And yet another visitor took this with his video camera:



While this is not conclusive proof that the ancient Egyptians possessed helicopters, aircraft or submarines, it does however reveal that there is more to the story than we have been told.


The important point here is that traditional scholars, when confronted with factual data which did not fit their "Ancient Egyptian Paradigm" of bread making, were unable to see the data as it actually was, and dismissed it as a digitally altered fraud, which turned out NOT to be the case.


This is a classic example of "Paradigm Paralysis" as defined by futurist Joel Barker. The bottom line is, when we are asked about the opinions of "experts" or "scholars" regarding these alternative and cutting edge technologies that are out on the borderlands and frontiers of human thought, our answer is: "We don't give a rip!"


The people who say something can't be done should get out of the way of those who are already doing it.