The Original Judgment
The judgment described in the Egyptian Funerary Texts is the foundation on which modern theology stands.
When the particulars of the judgment were first recorded (most probably some time around 3000 BCE), a judgment of living people was described. Actually, two types of inspection (the word “judgment” in the hieroglyphic is also used with the meaning of “inspection” [inspection of the temples]) were recorded: one focused on the physical traits of the man being inspected and the other focused on his ability to speak a certain language.
The ancient Egyptian priests transformed the “life after Judgment” into “Life after death” and thus the concepts of soul, afterlife, and immortality came to be.
The modern translators followed the example of the Egyptian priests and carried on with their deceit, obviously in order to protect religion. They announced to humanity that the authors of the Egyptian Funerary Texts (the oldest texts and at the same time the oldest religious texts of humanity) were obsessed with magic and thus felt free to mistranslate a number of key words in order to prove their point (James Allen, the American contemporary expert in the hieroglyphic, refused to go on with the deceit but, unfortunately, he chose to just stop translating those terms in order to protect his colleagues of the past).
An article entitled “The Original Judgment”, with word for word translation of relevant hieroglyphic passages, can be found in the link below:http://dtango.files.wordpress.com/2013/10/the-original-judgment.pdf
A few days ago a similar article, regarding the making of the concept of the soul, was posted and is available in the address:http://dtango.files.wordpress.com/2013/10/the-soul-concept-fraud.pdf