How Septuagint highjacked the Geography of Egypt?

by vazir, Thursday, October 17, 2013, 01:35 (2069 days ago) @ amirabbas

Thank you for at-least exploring the new evidences with open mind.

I recommend to read all three e-books of Badr Society with open mind. Two more books are yet to come. May be by the end of next year.

One thing that I can say for sure is once you read them, the topography mentioned in Qur'an and even in Bible will make lot of sense.

Here are links from where you can download them:

ARABIA: The Untold Story
Book 1: The Search for Pharaoh

ARABIA: The Untold Story
Book 2: Road of the Patriarch

ARABIA: The Untold Story
Book 3: Israel and Sheba

More links, worth to read:

Fadel al-Rubai: Challenging the Myths of Orientalism


34:15 There was for Sheba a sign in their homeland, with two gardens on the right and the left. “Eat from the provisions of your Lord, and be thankful to Him.” A good land, and a forgiving Lord.

34:16 But they turned away, so We sent them a destructive flash flood, and We substituted their two gardens with two gardens of rotten fruits, thorny plants, and a skimpy harvest.

34:17 We thus requited them for what they rejected. And We do not requite except the rejecter.

The Empty Quarter Desert:

Abd Shams started to build Mareb’s Dam, from 2050 B.C. and his son continue the rest of the building after his father death, and finished the Dam in 1990 B.C. It has the finest ancient masonry architecture in Arabia, built between the northern mount of Balaq and the southern one, across Dhana valley, in which floods are flowing from the runoffs in the heights, east of the regions: Dhamar, Radaa, Murad, and Khawlan, during two seasons between April to August.

The dam drains such flood immediately in order to irrigate tie land of the two gardens, they are of which is estimated to be more than 72 sq. km. The length of the dam was 720 m long about 15 m high, while the thickness of the dam wall at the base was 60 m.

The foundation of the dam structure was built of huge stones over which there was an earthen wall plastered with stone and gravel from both sides. At both ends of the Dam, there were two sluices through which water used to pass to the irrigation networks of the two gardens. The old dam was not intended for only storing water, as is the case with the new dam that was built in the 70s of the last century, but the main junction was to elevate the of water and to divert it to reach the two gardens on both sides of the valley bed. The dam was subject to many repairs and renovation, the latest of which was about 550 AD. The walls of the sluices are still existing and well preserved almost as described by the great Yemeni scholar Al-Hamadani mire than 1000 year ago.

It was once the life and preservation force for an enormous garden that has been mentioned and documented in history as the human eye can see in any direction, some believe that these gardens may have been considered one of the wonders of the world in that time, rivaling the hanging gardens of Babylon and the Pyramids of Egypt Saba.

There are also many other archaeological sites surrounding Baraquish, some of which located on the Incense Road, scattered in Wadi Majzer and among of which are: Kharibat al-Lisan, the old dam in al-Lisasn Valley to the east of Baraquish and al-Ahqaf, Darb al-Sab.

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