Just to be clear, let’s look at those grave stele one more time. Here they are as the documentary introduced them around 68 minutes into the program:
That’s the four grave stele Schliemann found in Grave Circle A, two to the left of Jacobovici and two displayed to his right. From left to right in that image, this is how they look:
The one on the far left is an abstract design, as Schliemann photographed it on page 91 in his write-up. We’ll call this Stele A. Jacobovici ignores it totally.
The second from the left is this one, as seen on page 81 of Schliemann’s book. This will be Stele B. It is interpreted by Jacobovici as an Egyptian in a chariot chasing Moses or an Israelite. Even though it’s not an Egyptian style chariot (they had much larger ones, carrying two or three people) or Egyptian style equipment.
Then we cross the aisle and go to the third stele, which is shown on page 86 of Schliemann’s book. This is Stele C. This is interpreted by Jacobovici as Moses turning to face the Egyptians as the waters start to close in.
And finally on the far right we have Stele D, from page 52. This is a scene of a hunt. Jacobovici claims that this stele doesn’t exist.
In the film, Jacobovici walks up to Stele C and starts giving his interpretation of it.
You’ll notice that he is standing right by Stele D as well, and that you can see Stele D in the background. But next he instead goes to Stele B.
Stele B and C are the only two of the four that he actually points out. He totally ignores A and D. What’s more, he tells us specifically that there is no image of a hunt, even though Stele D is one. Instead, he next introduces a totally different stele that is in a totally different museum and was found someplace else, Stele E.
He even shows us some close-ups of it.
Here is another nice photo of it, from another website.
The stele has a large hole cut into the middle of it, from when it was re-used at some later date as part of some building. Jacobovici uses computer graphics to