In the Pyramids illustration the Sphinx is facing north when in reality it faces east towards the Nile River. The orientation of the pyramids to the Sphinx is correct (sort of) so their causeways should likewise be directed towards the Nile.
What looks like lines of dirt or berms around the Sphinx may indicate a section of a map showing streets or underground/train tracks or a build’s corridors. The frame’s “Where does it all end?” may mean they are the final location directions. If so the Sphinx could be used to indicate how the berms should be orientated on a map, i.e., turned 90 degrees towards the east.
I would rephrase that and say the Nile is misplaced. It would pass under the artist, left-to-right and unseen in the foreground, based on the positions of the 3 larger pyramids and the sphinx.
Other things wrong with this:
1. It is the middle pyramid that still retains some of it white limestone cap, not the great pyramid.
2. the Queens' pyramids are located left of the 3rd pyramid in the distance. Sort of like where the Nile is currently (and incorrectly) drawn here.
3. There are no L L walls or causeways in stone. These look more to me like Roman numbers LL, which could br 5050 or 100, depending on your inclination.
4. We have the red herring in the distance as others have noted, but it is also on a cliff wall that does not exist in reality.
5. Not sure what that grid is behind the great pyramid. Someone else said it looks like element symbols or numbers from the periodic table. To me, it looks like 5b, N1, 10, <illegible center rectangle>, g, 4g, 33. Or perhaps the b and g is just Pete's hand script for 6 and 9.
So where does it all end? The Mediterranean, of course! Or the delta, of you like. But that begs the question, what is "it" that "it" ends at the delta?
Last Edit: Sept 2, 2020 19:29:07 GMT -5 by txfeller