So, given all the extant papyri remaining, and all the symbols, jots, tittles, scribbles, writings, fascimiles and lacuna coils they contain, have you identified even a single one that matches to what is contained in the Book of Abraham?
I have no idea what this even means
. To me, it makes no sense at all.
You seem to be delving into an endless fractal of irrelevant minutiae leading nowhere in particular.
Frankly, you haven't the slightest idea what I'm "delving into." No one does. Yet. I have never yet, in a public setting, divulged the focus and nature of my research into the KEP. That has been by design. Not that I haven't made peripheral findings and argued them online. I most certainly have. The Pundit's forum on the MAD board contains several such threads. It's just that none of those things have anything to do with what has been my primary research focus.
Believe me, I will not be dealing with "an endless fractal of irrelevant minutiae." Quite to the contrary, I have a relatively simple case to make, and I intend to make it in as accessible a fashion as I can, so that even those previously unaware of the nature of the Book of Abraham/KEP controversy can understand.
I will not prove that the Book of Abraham is an authentic translation of an Egyptian source. That is impossible.
I will not prove that Joseph Smith knew how to decipher Egyptian script. I am convinced he did not.
I will not prove that the Book of Abraham is divine scripture. That is also impossible.
But I believe I will
demonstrate its true relationship to the Kirtland Egyptian Papers, and in the process I will disprove a large proportion of the arguments that have been made by Mormon critics for the past 40 years. After all is said and done, I will be genuinely surprised if a substantial number of Mormon critics do not admit that the case I will have made appears to be extremely solid--based in logic, valid reasoning, and (most of all) evidence.