INANNA VS MARDUK: Inanna Part 3 by Sasha Lessin, Ph. D. (Anthropology, U.C.L.A.)
With her weapons, armies and power (she said) to bestow immortality, Inanna controlled kingship of Sumer, the First Region, for 1000 years. In 2371 B.C., Inanna chose her gardener, SARGON, the Akkadian warrior king to lead her armies and Sumer. He rose from gardener to king when he raped her and she liked it. Nannar fathered both Sargon and Inanna. Enlil ratified Sargon, who carried Enlilite genes, to rule Sumer. [Ferguson, V., “Inanna Returns,” 1996, in Of Heaven and Earth, Z. Sitchin, Ed., page 95]
Sargon began his rise when he saw Inanna snooze in his garden. “He bent over her perfect face and lightly, then, as she–half awake–responded, kissed her savagely. He entered her as she opened her eyes and her eyes shone with pleasure.” She declared Sargon her lover. Inanna repeatedly joins powerful aggressive Adapite men to lead her armies. Inanna told Grandfather Enlil, Sargon would unite Sumer’s cities and protect Enlilite cities. Sargon and Inanna built their capital, Agade in Akkad (near Babylon). They subdued all Sumer except Lagash, her Uncle Ninurta’s fief. She led Sargon’s army through Luristan in the Zagros Mountains. With the army and her mass-killing weapons, she and Sargon united Sumer. They spread spoken and written-on-clay Akkadian all over Sumer and spawned the Semitic languages (including Hebrew and Arabic). [Sitchin, Z., 1985, The Wars of Gods and Men, pages 10 -11].
In 2291 B.C., “In the First Region, Enlil and Ninurta absent were, to the lands beyond the oceans Inanna and Nergal went; In the Second Region, Ra was away, as in other lands he traveled. Her chance in her hands to seize all powers Inanna envisioned.” [Sitchin, Z., 2002, The Lost Book of Enki, page 303]
Inanna, Naram-Sin (Sargon’s grandson) and the Akkadian armies captured Baalbek, the Landing Platform in Lebanon. Then they dashed along the Mediterranean coast for the Sinai Spaceport and inland for Mission Control in Jerusalem. The Akkadians crossed the forbidden Forth Region, the region taboo to Earthlings (across the Jordan from Tell Ghassul, the private city of the igigi astronauts’ and their hybrid wives). In Sumer, only Ninurta’s city, Lagash [Tello], “beyond the reach of Inanna’s ambitions” and “protected by the best-trained soldiers in the land” held out against Inanna and Naram-Sin [Sitchin, Z., 2010, There Were Giants Upon The Land, page 274] .
Then Inanna and the Akkadians conquered Jerico, which then switched alliance from Inanna’s father, Nannar, to her. Inanna’s armies, under Naram-Sin, joined Nergal’s black Kuthians, and conquered Egypt. In 2316 B.C., while Marduk built an army in Egypt, Sargon invaded Marduk’s empty stronghold, Babylon. To show his disdain for Marduk, the king filled an urn with Babylon’s soil and marched off to plant it in Agade for Inanna. Marduk had left Babylon in 3450 B.C. on the condition that Nergal, Inanna and their soldiers stayed out of Babylon. But now Sargon “took away the soil for another Gateway to the Gods [Tower to Launch Rockets to Nibiru].” Inanna prepared to build a launch site of her own and take interplanetary power [Sitchin, Z., 2010, There Were Giants Upon The Earth, page 270].
Marduk and Nabu returned from Egypt to Babylon. They fortified the city and diverted rivers to it from the other Sumerian cities. Marduk said he’d build his spaceport in Babylon. “In the heart of Edin, in the midst of the First Region, Marduk himself established! “Inanna’s fury no boundaries knew; with her weapons on Marduk’s followers death she inflicted. The blood of people, as never before on Earth, like rivers flowed.” She and Sargon fought Marduk. Inanna and Marduk both loosed lasers on each other’s slave armies.
“While Inanna remained gorgeous and enticing, Sargon began to age and drink too much. Inanna watched as the man she once loved passionately crumbled into a pathetic drunk afflicted by insomnia, haunted by demons.” In the end, Marduk’s minions besieged Sargon and he died cursing Inanna [Ferguson, V., “Inanna Returns,” in Of Heaven and Earth, Z. 1996, Sitchin, Ed., page 97]
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More on the Gods of Old: Anunnaki: Gods No More by Sasha Lessin, Ph.D. (Anthropology, U.C.L.A.)