The pyramids were formed in Egypt when the nation was recognized as a fully formed State within the second and third millennia before Christ. According to Lehner, old, middle, and new kingdoms across Egyptian civilizations were static, cultural, and timeless (Lehner 97). The purpose of this literature is therefore to affirm Egyptians’ tendency to derive pleasure from the rich, complex, fascinating, vibrant, and living cultural symbols represented by the unique Egyptian pyramids (Smith 99).
According to Schoch and Aquinas, writing was invented in 3300 BC. Thus, researchers believe key developments in Egypt took place without writing capabilities. Consequently, the Oriental Institute believes that Egyptian pyramids began to exhibit origin of the Egyptian civilization. As a result, archeologists interpreted small numbers with artistic meanings. This marked crucial and unique processes and events allied towards development and expansion of the wordless puzzle. It is therefore evident that societal civilization relied on social and economic stratification, trading activities, and literacy, before the pyramids were built (Schoch and Aquinas 225).
Sir Flinders Petri founded the art, poetry, political, and social aspects of craft production coupled with international trade and writing. As a result, actual artifacts were brought together and theoretical frameworks interpreted in chapters to mark lasting, valuable, and professional meanings. Consequently, the pyramids were utilized to emphasize the wonderful activities undertaken by Egyptians. This ensured that the kingship’s core values flourished for years among the Egyptians, across provinces, primary and commercial centers, proto States, social ranking, villages, and animal domestication, as well as agriculture and sedentism (Schoch and McNally 71).
The pyramids were also used to achieve social, economic, political, and environmental objectives, wants, and desires among the Egyptians. The current and modern evolution has rendered the pyramids cultural, religious, and idealistic value. However, locals are not threatened, coerced, or forced to believe in these principles. More so, Christians can publicly declare their beliefs regarding the invisible God. For example, they can declare that God built the pyramids to affirm He can neither be seen nor touched by human beings within the universe. Thus, the pyramids can be utilized to affirm religious beliefs without discrimination or prejudice (Tristant, Morgan and Beatrix 12).
The Egyptian pyramids depict the rich, complex, fascinating, vibrant, and living cultural life in the ancient society, and represent the unique Egyptian civilization. They exhibit the origin of Egyptian civilizations and religious beliefs. They also mark unique and crucial processes allied with religious, economic, political, and social development and expansion in Egypt. The pyramids, therefore, emphasize complex civilization activities undertaken by Egyptians.
Lehner, Mark. The Complete Pyramids. New York: Thames and Hudson, 1997. Print.
Schoch, Robert and Aquinas Robert. Pyramid Quest: Secrets of the Great Pyramid and the Dawn of Civilization. Penguin Books Ltd: New York, U.S. A, 2005. Print.
Schoch, Robert and McNally Aquinas. Pyramid Quest. New York, U.S. A, 2005, Print.
Smith, Craig. How the Great Pyramid was Built. Smithsonian Books: Washington, U.S. A, 2004. Print.