Abraham, the father of the Jewish nation, existed around 1750 BC. There is evidence that the Egyptians have existed since around 10,000 BC. There is plenty of evidence that religious ideas from the Egyptians and Babylonians were borrowed by the Jewish priests when they wrote the creation story while they were in Babylonian captivity around 500 BC. The Jewish New Testament writers also borrowed many ideas from the same sources.
Some of the following excerpts are from the book "Egyptian Mythology" by Don Nardo
"The Egyptians also believed in an afterlife. All hoped that after death they would cross into the Underworld, ruled by the god Osiris, where they would enjoy pleasant lives for eternity. They believed that it was not the physical body, but the soul, that survived after death."
Resurrection and being made Lord of the afterlife
Osiris, one of the Egyptians primary 9 gods, was the kindly god of fertility. He was killed by his jealous brother Seth. The wife of Osiris, Isis, was able to use magic to bring him back to life. They were together again for one night before he departed the Earth and was made lord of the underworld by Ra, the main god.
God created a lesser god who created everything
Before the time of Joseph and Moses the belief system at the Egyptian city Thebes was that the god Atum was the "First One who gave birth to the first ones" (the other 7 gods). At Hermopolis they believed that there were 8 gods that created Atum who created humans and animals. [Christians later believed that God the Father created Jesus who created the world and all living things. Jesus is said to of been "the beginning of the creation of God" (Rev 3:14), "the firstborn of every creature" (Col 1:15), begotten (born, brought forth) of God (Heb 1:5 "Thou art my Son, this day have I begotten thee"), and having come from God (John 16:28 "I came forth from the Father").]
"In the beginning there was only chaos, which stretched dark and silent throughout all space and eternity. A time came, long ago, when a dramatic and wonderful event transformed nonexistence into existence. This was the creation of Amun, the First One, the king of the Gods, the maker of all things. No other god was needed to make him. Amun somehow created himself, in an invisible secret way that no human being has ever known or will ever discover. As Amun mysteriously sprang into being the deathly stillness of the cosmos was shattered by his magnificent piercing voice. This mighty blast set in motion all the rest of creation. The priests at Thebes said that first the mighty Amun created the other seven gods. Next Amun took the form of the first dry land. On this so-called primeval mound he proceeded to create the Ennead, the group of nine gods. At this time Amun also created the ram-headed god Khnum and all the other gods, spirits, and demons that inhabit the sky, earth, and Underworld. In addition, in the center of the primeval mound Amun fashioned the first city - sacred Thebes - where at first many of the gods made their home. After these strenuous acts of creation Amun rose into the sky and assumed the shape and features of the life-giving sun (in which form he is often called Amun-Ra). As he looked down from above a new phase of creation began, namely that of the earth and the humans that inhabit it. To complete this task Amun chose the ram-headed god Khnum, one of the two Lords of Destiny. The destiny Khnum controlled was that of the human race. He proceeded to model the first humans on his divine potters wheel. Khnum began by fashioning the bones from a special clay. Over this inner frame he molded skin, veins carrying blood, and various organs including these for digestion, breathing, and having children. But though the physical forms were complete, they did not yet possess the sparks of life, including movement and thought. So Khnum breathed into his creations, passing to them some of his own life force and thereby animating them. With the aid of Amun on high, Khnum rolled back the dark waters surrounding the primeval mound, thus exposing more dry land. And on this new land he helped the first people to establish new cities, most of them modeled on the plan of the sacred Thebes. Khnum also populated the new land, which became known as Egypt, with all manner of living beasts, from birds to fish, to crocodiles, to beetles; and he made trees, crops, and other plants to grow in abundance on the face of the earth."