Dumuzi, Enki’s favorite son & Inanna, Enlil’s son’s daughter
Skirmishes and the likelihood of mutually destructive war grew between Enki’s and Enlil’s lineages. Then their darlings fell decided to marry.
“On the Landing Platform [Lebanon], Dumuzi and Inanna their eyes on each other set. Hesitant at first they were, he of Enki’s lineage, she of Enlil an offspring [son’s daughter].”
Enkiite and Enlilite elders hoped that if Dumuzi wed Inanna, the deadly rivalry between their lineages would stop. “Perchance the espousing peace between the linages truly will bring” Enlil to them all did say.” He ordered the Indus Valley developed as a dowry for Inanna and Dumuzi. [ZS, Enki: 251; Giants: 215]
Rulers of Nibiru and Earth pampered Inanna, then called Irnini. [later scribes wrote of Inanna as Ishtar, Ashtoreth, Annutitum, Aphrodite, Athena, Anat, Venus, Eshdar, Innin, Ninni, Kali, Durga and Shakti]. Nannar fathered her. Her mother, Ningal, bore Inanna and her twin Utu (delivered before Inanna) on Earth, where Inanna’s grandfather, Enlil, rocked her cradle. The twins returned to Nibiru where Anu and his royal wife, Antu raised her. When returned to Earth, Ninmah educated her. [ZS, Wars: 231; Enki: 250]
Inanna and Utu, like homeplanet Nibirans, seemed immortal to the Earthlings. But Nibirans born on Earth matured faster than those on Nibiru. “Who on Nibiuru in diapers would still be, on Earth became a child; who on Nibiru began to crawl, when on Earth born was running around.” Inanna’s growth seemed stunted as well; she reached a mere 66 inches height, whereas Nibirans born on the homeplanet usually over 84 inches. [ZS, Giants: 221; Enki: 152]
Dumuzi’s Background: Enki’s spouse, Damkina, bore Dumuzi (a fast-maturing Earthborn like Inanna) long after their son Gibil and after Enki begat Ningishzidda with Erishkigal.
Dumuzi went with Ningishzidda and their hybrid half-brother, Adapa, to Nibiru. From Nibiru, Dumuzi brought sheep and goats to Earth. After the deluge receded, Enki made Dumuzi boss of Africa’s domestic herds and herdsmen. Dumuzi became Enki’s favorite son.
Jealous, Marduk made sure Dumuzi and Inanna didn’t wed. He sent his sister GESHTINANNA to Inanna.
“To Geshtinianna Inanna revealed, ‘A vision of a great nation I have. As a Great Anunnaki Dumuzi there will rise. His queen-spouse I shall be. To Dumuzi I will status give, the country I will rightly direct.’ Inanna’s visions of rulership and glory by Geshtinanna to her brother Marduk were reported.
By Inanna’s ambitions Marduk was greatly disturbed; to Geshtinanna a secret plan he said.” Marduk had Geshtinanna seduce Dumuzi. She told Dumuzi, “Before you your young wife in your embrace will sleep, a legitimate heir, by a sister born, you must have“ [to keep succession within the Enki Lineage]. Inanna’s son to succession shall not entitled be.”[Sitchin, J. , Website; ZS, Enki: 251]
After she got his ejaculate, Geshtinanna panicked Dumuzi. She said, “Marduk of raping me will accuse you, evil emissaries to arrest you he will send. To try you and disgrace you he will order, the liaison with an Enlilite to disunite.” Dumuzi, aghast, fled to hide behind a waterfall but slipped into the rapids and drowned in Lake Victoria. [ZS, Enki: 253]
Inanna knew Marduk made Dumuzi die–though Marduk blamed a subordinate (the “evil emissary”). With techno-weapons, she chased Marduk, who ran through the chambers of the Great Pyramid. He radioed King Anu who beamed Inanna. The King told her Marduk had weapons that would kill her if she caught him.
Anu ordered Enlil and his chiefs to surround the Pyramid. “Your side, hear we shall, to decide if you or an evil emissary killed Dumuzi,” they told Marduk. When Marduk came out, the Enlilites assumed Anu would approve their decision, convicted Marduk and sentenced him to die slowly with air but no food or water in the King’s Chamber of the Pyramid. They sealed him in; after awhile, he lapsed into unconsciousness.
ANU HAD THOTH SAVE MARDUK FROM DEATH FOR KILLING DUMUZI
Marduk’s wife Sarpanit and son Nabu beamed Anu, who told the Enlilites, “My grandson Marduk is and must not be slain.” Ningishzidda tunneled into the chamber and revived Marduk, whom the Council banished to North America. In Egypt, they now called Marduk Ra-Amen (Amen = hidden). [ZS, Wars: 221 – 228; Handbook:136].
Ninagal, Dumuzi’s brother, retrieved his body from Lake Victoria. He brought the body to Nergal and his wife, Ereshkigal (Inanna’s sister) in South Africa. Inanna flew to her sister’s place.
Ereshkigal knew Inanna came to exercise levirate to make an heir with Nergal. For levirate, a brother of the man who died–Nergal, Dumuzi’s brother in this case–impregnates his dead brother’s wife but the child succeeds the dead brother. Inanna thought Dumuzi’s eldest brother, Marduk, unfit to impregnate her since Marduk–Dumuzi’s firstborn brother–caused Dumuzi’s death. So she sought Dumuzi’s next oldest brother, Nergal. She would, through Nergal and the boy they’d begat, rule in Africa despite Dumuzi’s death. Their son would inherit Dumuzi’s realms in northeast Africa, she, as Regent would usurp Ereshkigal in Africa.
Inanna forced her way in, but Ereshkigal disarmed her. “Of scheming an heir by Nergal, Dumuzi’s brother, Inanna was accused.” [ZS, Wars: 230; Enki: 255]
Erishkigal hung her on a stake to die.
But “from clay of the Abzu Enki two emissaries fashioned, beings without blood, by death rays unharmed, to lower Abzu he sent them, Inanna to bring back.
“Upon the corpse the clay emissaries a Pulser and an Emitter directed, then the Water of Life on her they sprinkled, in her mouth, the Plant of Life they placed. Then the dead Inanna arose.” [ZS, Enki: 255]
Inanna took Dumuzi’s body to Sumer and mummified him so he could rejoin her bodily on Nibiru, since, she said, Nibiran gods live forever. Sitchin wrote that the biophysics of Nibiru, which rounds the Sun once every 3,800 times Earth circles it, made Nibirans live longer than Earthlings but didn’t let them live forever [ZS, Cosmic Code: 90, 96].
References click here
11th Tablet, Part 3:
11th Tablet, Part 4:
More on the Gods of Old: Anunnaki: Gods No More by Sasha Lessin, Ph.D. (Anthropology, U.C.L.A.)