The Destruction of Mankind is an Egyptian myth that has been found in many retellings at different times during Egyptian history. It is pointed to as the Egyptian analogue of the Great Deluge of Noah. There is very good reason to presume it is the original description of the myth which Plato (or Solon) made into the end of Atlantis including the associated war and the loss of the land. Shown above is SHU, analogue of the Greek Atlas, who is mentioned toward the end of the story holding up Nut (Mother Night) as being shown here.
The wording of the end of the Atlantis document of Plato does parallel the wording at the beginning of the Destruction of Mankind: Sekhmet as being the Eye of Ra sent out of Ra's forehead is the analogue of Athena (=Neith) springing fullgrown out of the forehead of Zeus, and the armed bowmen seeking to protect Ra from the blasphemous remnants of the antediluvians are exactly the same as the Athenians (People of Neith, or Sekhmet in this version) spoken of in the Platonic dialogues.
So for all intents and purposes, we do not know how Plato would have dressed up the myth in Greek language, we do have the outlines of the plot for the missing end piece of the Atlantis story.-DD.
The text itself comes down to us via inscriptions from five royal tombs of the New Kingdom: Tuntankhamun, Seti I, Ramses II, Ramses III, Ramses VI. The copy presented here is scanned from Gods of the Egyptians, vol 1, by E.A Wallis Budge, the copyright having expired on this publication. The scanned images have had Budge's outdated transliteration and translation removed and the hieroglyphic text updated and corrected based on the more recent publication by Erik Hornung in Der Ägyptische Mythos Von Der Himmelskuh. In addition, sections of the text have been checked for correctness agains photographs of the inscriptions from the tomb of Seti I in Das Grab Sethos' I. by Erik Horning, pp194-195.
It is easy enought to see that Sekhmet is represented as a comet sheathed in flames, and it would seem that the comet had split into thirds in this depiction. The Goddess hereslf is also shown as represented by a curved sword (Khopesh) and the two serpents would also convey the meaning of "Going down to the Underworld in the West (Sunset) It would seem that when Atlantis went down the whole ocean was "Bloody" probably what Plato refers to as the "Sea of Mud" and the Goddess of Desctruction grew drunk on killing, grew sleepy and laid down to rest-at the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean. The area is subsequently identified internally as the "Land of the Dead" (Tuat) and the Fields of the Blessed (Sekhet Aaru), both concepts also separately identified with Atlantis by different authorities in Different texts.