Sure. I'm tired now- but we should definetely use KTO rather than e-mails. It's far simpler, and less likely to flop. I'm not so sure that basing a course around GEG is a good idea though.
My main concern with using GEG is that not everyone will be grounded in the basics to begin with. GEG focuses on the Grammar of the language (a style which I personally prefer to the work of Collier and Manley), but this can make it quite tough going. It would be plain ridiculous to start with Gardiner's before some people have learnt the alphabet, most of the biliteral glyphs and at least have a general idea of how the language functions. It would be like trying to teach people to do acrobatics before they could even stand up.
For example, if I were to give you the sentences "hb.tw tw ssh m niwt m gr"
and "ikh ddjd sw m taty"
, how many of you would be able to translate them easily, knowing exactly what the subjects and objects of each sentence were etc. etc. without needing to scroll through GEG?
(just imagine they're actually written down. . . well actually I have a really good idea- In lessons we can just copy the manual de Codage notation from the bottom register of JSesh and then post it onscreen. Then the person who wants to read it need just copy it into the bar of their version of the notation software JSesh and then they'll be able to see and edit the glyphs!)
Get JSesh at: http://www.iut.univ-paris8.fr/~rosmord/JSesh/
If everyone who wants to take part is able to complete sme sort of basic online course, or get through Collier and Manley's before we begin then the standard should be high enough for us to buckle down some Grammar. My only other word of advice is that GEG is much harder, and less rewarding to begin with than learning to read Egyptian in a simplified 'jig-saw' method (such as in C+Ms). However, only by actualy learning
the way the the language works itself can you ever hope to understand truly the words and writings of the Egyptians. It is essential to use GEG at some point, but there's no point diving into a Pirahna infested River unless you can swim really well. . . and have learn all your dependent, independent and suffix pronouns by heart!