Imhotep was the Egyptian architect, physician, statesman and chief minister to Djoser, the second king of Egypt's third dynasty who reigned 2630-2611 B.C.
Imhotep is reputed to be a contributor to the 1600 B.C. papyrus acquired by Edwin Smith in Luxor in 1862. Translated in 1930, the Edwin Smith Papyrus is one of the oldest of all known medical reference manuscripts detailing human anatomy as recorded by ancient surgians.
Among the growing examples of Biblically offensive legislation, unplanning parenthood has been executed as a legal way to avoid the reponsibility of nurturing human offspring since the trial of Roe vs. Wade. Invasive pre-birth infanticide from bygone civilizations has yet to be uncovered as common practice. Indeed, the two reasons people who live in impoverished societies have several children is infant mortality and the fact that, even at an early age, a child can beg or work to support the family.
Ancient Egypt and the age of the Pharoahs seem a world away from the evolved society of our modern day democratic republics. Yet, the medical experiments of those ancient days pale in comparison to the contemporary barbarism of peddling the harvested organs from the carcuses of aborted human fetuses as a means to fund one's lifestyle.
While there are cultures that consider monkey brains a culinary delecacy, and poverty has driven the starving to ingest virtually anything that can reduce hunger pangs, is it too far from pagan feasting to think canabalism of the unborn is more than a recipe away? Really?
Will we citizens of the United States of America turn a blind eye to sacrificing humans as a means to fulfill the dream? Or, is this another progressive nightmare?