As many as 22 well-known Egyptian writers asserted on Saturday that the protests staged in June 30 was a revolution and not a coup.
Dozens of millions of people went out their houses to reclaim their revolution from anti-prosperity dark hostile forces, the writers said.
In an international press conference in Writers' Union of Egypt, writers stood before reporters to defend what they called the biggest rallies that have ever seen in history.
They said in a statement, the Egyptian citizens took to streets to exercise their fundamental rights as human beings and change their leaders.
The army had nothing to do but listening to the people, the statement noted, adding that the army has performed its duty to protect the national security of Egypt against the ravages of the bloody confrontation.
The country has been endangered by a possible confrontation with tyrannical authority that challenged the will of its people.
"The people went to topple that authority and overthrow the regime".
Egypt has, for the first time, taken the right track of January 25 revolution to meet its main goals which include liberty, democracy, social justice and human dignity, the statement said.
The writers who signed the statement included Gamal el Ghetany, Mohamed Salmawi, Alaa el Aswani, Baha Taher, Salah Fadl, Jaber Asfour, Ibrahim Abdel Majeed, Skakir Abdel Hamied, Fathiiah el Assal, and Yusuf Al Qaeed.
Ahmed Abdel Mo'ty Hejazi, Iqbal Baraqa, Mohamed Ibrahim, Yusuf Zidan and Syied Hijan also signed the statement.