The Co-Incidences at Giza, Rennes le Chateau and on the canvases of Poussin: Part IV

 

There is one more line we need to draw on the image to complete it for now. What we shall do is to draw a line from where the yellow horizontal line meets the right edge of the painting up through the crook of the right side shepherd's staff and onward to a likely end point at the top of the painting. this gives you the configuration you see below.

Now this purple diagonal line yields a few interesting co-incidences. The angle contained by it and the white vertical line through the tip of the left side shepherd's staff is, as near as I can measure, 51.83 degrees. The EXACT same angle as The Great Pyramid. a very curious co-incidence to be sure. 

For those who would claim that I have picked a random angle at which to draw this purple line I direct their attention to the tree trunk and please note that Poussin seems to have marked the point for us by quite clearly drawing the trunk at this point at almost the angle needed. Please see close up below.

Before carrying on I invite you to ponder something. The shafts of The King's Chamber and The Queen's Chamber are on such an angle that eventually they will meet.  A fact that I had not really even thought about until I saw a diagram on John Legon's website that showed that when they do converge it is to a point that is on the same elevation as the point of the Pyramid.  I thought this an amazing co-incidence and decided to investigate further. Much if not all of what follows and what is on the previous pages were spurred by this amazing co-incidence or oddity if you will. Here is an image which shows what I refer to.

Now on this seemingly innocent image are a couple of major oddities or co-incidences I think are worth noting in relationship to my favorite ratio, Phi. The distance from the far left hand corner of the pyramid to where the King's and Queen's chamber's shafts meet is 517 cubits as per John Legon's diagram and is derived by simply adding 220 + 99 + 198 = 517. Dividing this line into The Phi ratio would give us 517/1.618033988 = 319.524 cubits which is remakably or co-incidentally the distance at which the King's chamber shaft breaks the plane of the side of the pyramid +/- .5 of a cubit assuming John's measurments are exact which I suspect they are not quite. Interesting to say the least. Please see diagram below.

A rather spectacular image if you ask me and an absolutely stunning and amazing oddity or co-incidence. Reversing the distances yields this diagram.

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