Thank you, you are an honorable man.<quoted text>
Maybe I excercised a bit of poetic license with the names.
You totally misrepresented the Merneptah Stele and I don't believe an Ramses II plate exists at all. I've been battling the fundies for years and I don't think anything as significant as the alledged 'Ramses II Plate' would have escaped my notice. Please provide a link or expect to be numbered among Augustine's makers up of shít.
God bless you.
By the way, Moses didn't write the Pantateuch.
The Egyptian artifacts are pictured in The Saint Joseph Edition of The Catholic Bible on a couple of plates in Exodus. I can't find them in the online edition.
However, there is some written information regarding the events in this link below under subheading "Dynastic History" beginning around the Hyksos period.
That explanation I posted on the Merneptah Stele is taken right from the caption under the picture.
Saying 'Moses didn't write the Pentateuch' is a bit unfair.
While I am familiar with the JPED theory of the Pentateuch, it would be incorrect to state Moses didn't write ANY of the Pentateuch.
That said, Moses was known as the writer of laws and wrote profusely his interpretations of God's divine commands. While his authorship style may not have been fit for readers digest, years of refining and literary editing have accurately retained Moses' writings for us in the form we read them today.
I mean, think about it. What other collection of writings do we have extant today that even come close to the antiquity of The Bible?
May The Lord bless you as well.