The Giza Necropolis is an area in Cairo, Egypt, built thousands of years ago, mainly during the fourth dynasty of the Pharaohs. The tallest of the three Pyraminds in one of the ancient wonders of the world.
The Great Pyramid was constructed with a Golden Capstone at its summit, its purpose to act as a point for the Tartarus sunspot to unleash its energy, where the Capstone would absorb the sun's power. After the Tartarus rotation in 2570 BC, the Capstone was removed from Khufu and split into seven pieces.
It is believed that Khufu was built as a tomb for the Egyptian pharaoh Khufu, and was constructed over a 20 year period. The pyramid remained the tallest man-made structure in the world for over 3,800 years, unsurpassed until the 160-metre-tall spire of Lincoln Cathedral was completed c. 1300, and was the only one of the seven ancient wonders to survive fully to the modern day.
The Khafre and Menkaure PyramidsEdit
The Pyramid of Khafre, the tomb built for the pharaoh Khafre, is the second-largest pyramid, while the Menkaure Pyramid, built as Menkaure's tomb, is the smallest of the three.
The Great SphinxEdit
The Great Sphinx of Giza, commonly referred to as the Sphinx, is a limestone statue of a reclining or couchant sphinx (a mythical creatur with a lion's body and a human head) that stands on the Giza Plateau on the west bank of the Nile in Giza. It is the largest monolith statue in the world, and the oldest known monumental sculpture, and is commonly believed to have been built by ancient Egyptians during the reign of Khafra.