The Voice of the Pyramid - A Blueprint for the Coming Age
Endorsements and Praise
The Voice of the Pyramid

If I were a food critic charged with reviewing a meal that was the gastronomic equivalent of THE VOICE OF THE PYRAMID I’d approach that task well-nourished, intrigued … and very much at a loss for words. For I could not tell if I’d eaten fish or fowl or possibly unicorn filet mignon, and the preparation matched no known culinary tradition either.

So with this unassuming but effortlessly original little book. It’s not academic Egyptology, nor any recognizable alternative Egyptology, and yet it ‘feels’ thoroughly Egyptian — supra-rational and at the same time, in its own way, accessible, a profound teaching that is not exactly in plain sight but that functions rather at the edges of inner peripheral vision.It is, indeed, a personal vision quest, the material derived from many deep meditation sessions (not to be confused with ‘channelers’). It’s not science, scholarship, symbolism or magic and yet it makes use of all, along the way conjuring up images, names and surprising indirect associations, not necessarily specifically Egyptian: alchemical texts, Castaneda without the peyote, rainforest shamans minus the ayahuasca, crop circles… And there’s an urgency to it, obviously shared by the author and successfully conveyed. It keeps you (me, certainly!) reading.

John Anthony West
Egyptologist, Author, Symbolist, Mystic, Pythagorean
and New York Times Book Reviewer

At a time when many people are feeling restless and unsure, this book provides a reassurance about trusting one’s own messages. Evans relates, particularly in the first half of the book, her own journey of receiving her message and doing it her way. We are all unique. Our connection to the divine is unique. Some meditate and hear direction, some see visual signs, some have other-dimensional visitors, and some have a combination of the three. The means is not important, but Evans teaches us to trust the method and the message. She does this simply through showing her own process and questioning until she lets go and looks with openness and new eyes. We learn to believe in our abilities and use them for the greater good. While you may not recognize your message in her book, if you are open, you will learn to trust the process that guides you. Each of us has guidance, leading to a gift or talent to share with the world.

Evans message may be summed up as recognizing the balance of the masculine and feminine. Yet this is a simple statement of her more complex views. She talks about the importance of the masculine in our world and not dismissing that as we acknowledge the feminine. Both are crucial, but each is incomplete without the other. As my readers know, this is one of the Cosmic Principles that I discuss: the need for polarity or balance. Her presentation provides another and unique view of this concept. Her use of the Egyptian pyramids is fascinating, and while some of her diagrams and concepts are a little confusing at first, her insights provide a new of view of these ancient structures.

Evans also discusses the importance of self-healing. This must not be forgotten in our attempt to connect with the divine and move on with higher work. “What amazed me today was how much self-healing had been required of me to finally reach this point of understanding.” She comments on the “15 years for me to finally get a glimpse of what had happened.” My own experience, reinforced by study, confirms that confronting our personal issues is a must. Evans’ journey is a testament to her own healing efforts and her patience. All can learn from that.

Another strength of her book is her non-academic approach. She reinforces for many the ability to trust the information received. Too often people feel uncertain about their ability or message without prior research or academic pursuit. As Evans points out, she has had scholars surprised at her findings and she herself was amazed as she later discovered the truth to some of her Egyptian discoveries and revelations. I like her recognition, “One can find sanity while living within this insanity, but the path is not so easy.” She warns that others may declare that “it is you who are insane.” Ah, the pitfalls of spiritual work. The rewards, however, are great. Follow Evans as she shows us that progress.

Cheryl A. Chatfield Ph.D.
Author, Speaker, Founder and President Nottingham Institute

%d bloggers like this: