Archaelogical Evidence

It appears dear read we have been deceived for hundreds of years.  The church and people in charge do not want us to know who we are, where we come from, or the natural powers we have. History has been stolen from us, rewritten to fit an agenda, and made up when necessary.   George Orwell sets the scene brilliantly for where we are today.  

1984″ by George Orwell is a dystopian novel set in a totalitarian society ruled by the Party led by Big Brother. The protagonist, Winston Smith, lives in the oppressive city of London, known as Airstrip One, in the superstate of Oceania. The Party controls every aspect of people’s lives, monitors their thoughts and actions, and manipulates historical records to maintain its power.

Winston, a low-ranking member of the Party, begins to question the Party’s control and rebels in his own small ways. He secretly starts a journal, expressing his dissenting thoughts against the regime. Winston becomes involved in a forbidden love affair with Julia, another Party member. They engage in rebellious acts, such as meeting in secret and having private moments away from the watchful eyes of the Party.

However, Winston’s rebellion does not go unnoticed, and he is eventually caught by the Thought Police, who are responsible for rooting out dissenters. Winston and Julia are captured and subjected to intense torture and brainwashing to force them into complete submission and love for Big Brother.

In the end, Winston’s individuality and resistance are shattered, and he fully embraces the Party’s ideology. He comes to love Big Brother, betraying his own beliefs and accepting the Party’s control over his thoughts and actions.

The novel serves as a chilling warning about the dangers of totalitarianism, the manipulation of truth, and the suppression of individual freedom. It explores themes of government surveillance, thought control, psychological manipulation, and the power of language. “1984” remains a significant work of dystopian literature that continues to resonate with readers due to its depiction of an oppressive society and the struggle of one individual against an all-encompassing regime.

Along the same line of thought these next five books offer thought-provoking explorations of oppressive societies, loss of individual freedom, and the impact of authoritarian rule. Each brings its unique perspective and commentary on the potential dangers of a controlled and monitored world.

  1. Brave New World” by Aldous Huxley: Set in a futuristic society, Huxley portrays a world where individuals are conditioned from birth, pleasure and conformity are prioritized, and personal freedom is limited. It examines the dehumanizing effects of a technologically advanced, hedonistic society.
  2. “Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury: In a society where books are banned and burned, the protagonist, Guy Montag, is a fireman tasked with destroying them. It delves into themes of censorship, mind control, and the importance of literature and free thought.
  3. The Handmaid’s Tale” by Margaret Atwood: Set in a patriarchal dystopia, women’s rights have been severely restricted, and fertile women, known as Handmaids, are forced into reproductive servitude. It explores themes of oppression, gender inequality, and control over reproductive rights.
  4. Animal Farm” by George Orwell: Written by the same author as “1984,” this allegorical novella uses a group of farm animals to depict the rise of totalitarianism and the corrupting nature of power. It serves as a critique of the Soviet Union and explores themes of manipulation, propaganda, and the abuse of authority.
  5. The Giver” by Lois Lowry: Set in a seemingly utopian society, the story follows Jonas, who is chosen to be the Receiver of Memory. As he gains knowledge and discovers the darker truths behind his community’s seemingly perfect existence, he grapples with themes of conformity, control, and the loss of individuality.

Evidence of Pre-Delvian Civilization

– who continued living, teaching, ruling and building after the flood

There are several ancient structures that feature a combination of megalithic stones and smaller stones, suggesting the involvement of multiple builders or construction phases. 

Stonehenge (United Kingdom): Stonehenge is a prehistoric monument that includes large megalithic stones, known as sarsens, as well as smaller stones, called bluestones. The sarsens form the iconic stone circle, while the bluestones were transported from a different location. The construction of Stonehenge likely involved multiple phases and different groups of people over a span of centuries.

Giza Plateau (Egypt): The pyramids of Giza, including the Great Pyramid, feature massive limestone blocks (megalithic stones) in their construction. However, there are also smaller stones used in the inner structures and casing stones. The construction of these pyramids involved extensive labor and multiple stages of construction, possibly spanning decades or even centuries.

Machu Picchu (Peru): Machu Picchu, the Inca citadel in the Andes, contains both megalithic stones and smaller stones. The larger stones are intricately fitted together without the use of mortar, while smaller stones fill the gaps. The construction of Machu Picchu is attributed to the Inca civilization, who utilized advanced techniques in stone masonry.  However, it is clear from the evidence that they did not build it but simply inhabited it centuries after it was built.  Their crude additions are not even in the same league as the original structures.

 

Declared a Peruvian Historic Sanctuary in 1981 and a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1983, Macchu Picchu is a true megalithic enigma that still puzzles archaeologists.  These professionals, who are meant to be our guides when it comes to Ancient artifacts have missed the fact that the alignments of many of the buildings date the older portion of Macchu Picchu to the end of the age of Taurus.  If you read non-mainstream evidence, there are researchers who suspect the round tower was built by none other than Thoth.  In ancient Sumerian cuniform tablets, he is credited with being the architect of the great pyramid of Giza and the Sphinx.  It is possible he is also the architect of Stonehenge 1, 2, and 3.  It seems these monuments were built to witness the coming of the age of Aries.   

Its three primary structures are the Inthihuatana Stone, the ‘Temple of the Sun”, and the Temple of the three Windows, known as a triptect.

As a matter of fact, distinct styles can be clearly distingusihed when looking at the various sections.   There are clear differences in construction styles from the older megalithic to the newer layers of its structures.  The lower sections are precisecly cut and fit together so tighly a peice of paper can not fit in a joint.   

 

Baalbek (Lebanon): The ancient site of Baalbek features the impressive Roman Temple of Jupiter, which includes enormous megalithic stones known as the Trilithon. These massive stones, weighing hundreds of tons each, are juxtaposed with smaller stones used in other sections of the temple. The construction of Baalbek involved different phases and civilizations, including the Romans. During the Hellenistic period (333 – 64B.C.), rituals changed and Sun worship was the main cult. Thus the city was known as “Heliopolis” (the City of the Sun) like the greatest Egyptian metropolis. The old gallery was enlarged, and at the eastern side a huge podium was erected in order to become the base of the temple. However, the temple was not constructed and the presence of some huge stones is a testament to this Hellenistic project. The construction of the temple began during Augustus’ reign and at the end of Nero’s reign (37 – 68A.D.) and was completed in the 3rd century A.D.

The great gallery was constructed during the 2nd century, replacing the upper galleries which had been built in ancient times. The temple of Bacchus was first constructed in that era and the construction work was continued in the 3rd century, during the reign of the Severan dynasty (193 – 235 A.D.).

In that era, the entrance, the hexagonal gallery and the circular-shaped temple of Venus were constructed. Construction works were discontinued after 313, when Great Constantine announced (publically) the Milano decree-law, stating that Christianity was to become the official religion in the Roman Empire. At the end of the 4th century, Theodosius put an end to paganism in Heliopolis by demolishing its sacred images and building a basilica in the place of the Great Temple. After the Arab conquest in 636 A.D., the temples were transformed into a “Qalaa” (fortress), and the place took its name. Later, the city was ruled successively by the Umayyad, the Abbasid, the Tulunid, the Fatimid, and then the Ayyubid dynasties. In 1260, the Mongols occupied it. Afterwards, it flourished during the Mamluk period.

Stones at these sites weigh more than current technology has any ability to move.  It makes sense then that our ancient builder kin were larger than us and much smarter.  So why do our historians insist on retelling the story of apes and cavemen as our ancestors?  Why, with the mountain of evidence to the contrary do they make out as if they are dumbfounded these stupid people could do anything with sticks and stones when clearly they had electricity, lasers, diamond blades, and spacecraft? 

One of the earliest stories we have found that gives evidence of such an advanced society is that of the Epic Of Gilgamesh- King of Uruk

The Epic of Gilgamesh is an ancient Mesopotamian epic poem, considered one of the earliest known works of literature. It revolves around the adventures and life experiences of the legendary king Gilgamesh, who ruled the city of Uruk.

The epic is divided into several parts, including the story of Gilgamesh’s quest for immortality and his friendship with Enkidu, a wild man created by the gods and his journey to where the gods go to Heaven.

Here is a summary of the key events:

The epic begins by introducing Gilgamesh, a powerful ruler.  Gilgamesh begins his rule as a benevolent and conscientoious king, engaged in the customary tasks of raising the city’s ramparts or embellishing the temple precint.  But the more knowldge he aquired of the histories of gods and men the more he became  philosophical and restless.  In the midst of merriment, his thoughts would turn to death. Before long he confessed his anxiety to Shamash his grand father.

“In my city man dies; oppressed is my heart.

Man perishes; heavy is my heart…  Will I too peer over the wall?” he asked Shamash, will I too be fated thus?”

Evading a direct answer Shamash replies

” When the gods created Mankind, Death for Mankind they allotted; Life they retained in their own keeping.”

One night Gilamesh had a vision – “The handiwork of Anu”. He rushed to tell his mother, Ninsun as he thought it was an omen from the gods concerning his fate.  But ninsun had to disappoint him.  Due to Gilgameshes restlessness he had taken to sleeping with a bride before the bridegroom and the towns folks had prayed for a distraction for him.. This was to be delivered in the form of Enkidu. Ninsun told her son  ” a stout commrade who rescues; a friend is come to thee…. he is mightest in the land… he will never foresake thee.  This is the meaning of your vision”.

The god Enki  created Enkidu to challenge Gilgamesh to a wrestling match. Enkidu is initially a wild and untamed creature, a kind of stone age man, living in harmony with animals. A prostitute is sent  to tame him with seduction, which civilizes Enkidu and prepares him for his confrontation with Gilgamesh.

Gilgamesh and Enkidu engage in a fierce battle, but their clash ends in a draw. Recognizing each other’s strength, they become close friends and embark on various adventures together.  Gilgamesh and Enkidu journey to the Cedar Forest (current day Lebanon- baalbek) to defeat Humbaba, the guardian of the trees. They succeed in killing Humbaba but anger the gods in the process.

The goddess Ishtar, attracted to Gilgamesh, proposes marriage to him, but he rejects her due to her mistreatment of previous lovers. Enraged, Ishtar sends the Bull of Heaven to wreak havoc, but Gilgamesh and Enkidu manage to defeat it.

The gods punish Enkidu for their previous actions, and he falls gravely ill. Despite Gilgamesh’s efforts to save him, Enkidu dies, leaving Gilgamesh devastated and searching for answers about life and death. Grief-stricken and fearing his own mortality, Gilgamesh embarks on a journey to find Utnapishtim (the bibles Noah), the one human granted immortality by the gods. Utnapishtim tells him the story of the Great Flood and advises Gilgamesh to accept his mortality.

Gilgamesh returns to Uruk with newfound wisdom, recognizing the importance of leaving a lasting legacy through his accomplishments and the deeds of his city.

The Epic of Gilgamesh explores themes of friendship, mortality, the pursuit of immortality, and the complexities of human existence. It is a profound literary work that offers insights into ancient Mesopotamian culture and provides valuable reflections on the human condition.

In the Epic of Gilgamesh, Gilgamesh seeks immortality primarily due to his fear of death. As a powerful king, he becomes obsessed with the idea of eternal life like his mother the goddess Ninsun and seeks to attain it by any means possible. 

One reason behind Gilgamesh’s belief in his potential for immortality is his exceptional status as a demigod. According to the epic, Gilgamesh is described as two-thirds divine and one-third human.   To be two thirds devine indicated that his father was a demi god also being half devine for he was an off spring of the great god Shamash to a human women.  His mother is a full blood goddess so she is 100% devine and therefore his blood is more devine than human and he thinks this gives him the right to go to ‘heaven’  This unique heritage leads him to believe that he might possess the ability to transcend the fate of mortality.  Where would this belief of immortality come from if not form the god and goddesses themselves who DO NOT DIE.  Who are there during the epic, who were there before Gilameshes adventures and who were still on earth for hundreds of years after he died.    The story however, gives mankind a hint of fate they can’t beat.  

Death is a human condition. 

Additionally, Gilgamesh is motivated by the death of his close friend Enkidu. Enkidu’s demise shakes Gilgamesh’s understanding of his own mortality and causes him to confront his own eventual fate. The grief and fear resulting from Enkidu’s death drive Gilgamesh to embark on a quest for eternal life, hoping to escape the same fate that befell his friend.

Furthermore, Gilgamesh’s encounters with various supernatural beings throughout his adventures contribute to his belief in the possibility of immortality. For instance, Utnapishtim, the survivor of the Great Flood whom Gilgamesh seeks out, has been granted eternal life by the gods. Gilgamesh considers that if Utnapishtim attained immortality, there might be a chance for him to do the same.

Gilgamesh’s pursuit of immortality reflects the human desire for everlasting life and the fear of the unknown that accompanies mortality. It showcases his longing for transcendence and the struggle to come to terms with the limitations of human existence.

Who is NINSUN?

In Sumerian mythology and genealogy, Ninsun is generally associated with the lineage of the god Enlil.  She is often referred to as the wife of Lugalbanda, who was a mortal king and a hero in Sumerian legends.

Enlil is considered one of the major gods in the Sumerian pantheon, associated with air, wind, and storms. He is also known as the ruler of the gods and the lord of the earth. Ninsun’s connection to Enlil places her within the divine lineage associated with Enlil’s family.

In meeting Noah from the bible, the Epic of Gilgamesh  contains the very first narrative about a great flood.  Yet even to Gilgamesh it is ancient history.  The flood story in the Epic of Gilgamesh is considered one of the earliest recorded flood myths in human history.

In the epic, the flood story is recounted by Utnapishtim (Noah), a wise and immortal man who was granted immortality by the gods. Utnapishtim tells Gilgamesh about a cataclysmic flood that the gods unleashed to wipe out humanity due to their perceived noise and disturbances. The gods appointed Utnapishtim to build a large boat or ark and instructed him to take aboard his family, craftsmen, and various animals.

During the flood, which lasted for several days and nights, everything was submerged, and humanity was destroyed. After the floodwaters receded, Utnapishtim and his group emerged from the ark and offered sacrifices to the gods. The gods, impressed by his survival, granted Utnapishtim and his wife eternal life, making them the only mortals to attain immortality.

The flood story in the Epic of Gilgamesh shares similarities with other flood narratives from different cultures, including the biblical story of Noah’s flood. These flood myths often reflect the human experience of catastrophic floods and the attempt to explain natural disasters and the relationship between gods and humans.

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