by Sasha Alex Lessin, Ph.D. (Anthropology, U.C.L.A.)
Enlil, Commander of the goldmining expedition from the planet Nibiru to Earth, tested the loyalty of ABRAHAM, his general from Ur, whom he’d sent to Canaan to save from radiation that the Enforcer Ninurta and Enki’s turncoat son Nergal loosed when they nuked Sinai and Salt Sea cities. In Canaan, Enlil ordered Abraham to sacrifice his son and heir, ISAAC, to prove he’d do anything Enlil said. Last minute, the Commander belayed the kill order and let Isaac live to breed Enlilite followers.
Abraham worried Isaac would marry a local Canaanite and dilute the bloodline from Sumer, sent him back to Harran on the Euphrates to marry a daughter of their relatives there. Isaac brought Rebecca back from Harran to Canaan.
In 1963 BCE Rebecca she bore Isaac’s twin boys, Esau and JACOB.
Famine from drought struck Canaan when the twins matured. Isaac would’ve sent them to Egypt (where the Nile’s waters protected the people from famine) for brides but Enlil warned them not to cross the still lethally-radioactive Sinai to Egypt. He ordered Isaac’s family to an area of Canaan where wells tapped water. There Esau married a local.
Isaac sent Jacob to Harran to marry daughters of Leban (Isaac’s maternal uncle).
GOING TO HARRAN JACOB SAW ENLIL CREW; RETURNING TO CANAAN, HE BEAT AN ANUNNAKI
On his journey north to Harran, “in a nighttime vision, Jacob saw a UFO, except for him it was not UNidentified; he realized its occupants were ‘angels of Elohim’ [Anunnaki] and their Commander” [Enlil]. These “angels” were “flesh and blood human emissaries.”
Bible conflation of Enlil’s crew deplaning, probably from a vimana.
In Harran, Jacob asked Leban for Leban’s daughter Rachael. Leban said Jacob must first marry Rachael’s older sister Leah and, in Harran, earn dowries for both women.
Jacob worked twenty years for Leban. Then Jacob “dreamed” Enlil’s messenger bade him return to Canaan. The messenger, also in a dream, warned Leban to let Jacob and his wives go.
On his way back from Harran to Canaan, Jacob paused at the Yabbok Crossing of the Jordan River. “Uncertain what his brother Esau’s attitude” toward him, as a rival to rule Abraham’s tribe, Jacob sent his party ahead.
As his blessing, the defeated Anunnaki renamed Jacob “ISRA-EL, which means “he who fought a god.” Israel, who limped into Esau’s camp, became the patriarch of Enlil’s loyalists, “the Children of Israel.” [Encounters: 250- 256]
In 1870 BCE Rachael and Jacob begat JOSEPH. Joseph’s half-brothers hated him. They hated how he obsessed with dream interpretation. They sold him as a slave to caravaners, who took him to Egypt.
In Egypt an official of the pharaoh worked Joseph as a household slave. The official’s wife tried to seduce Joseph. When he refused her sex, she said he’d propositioned her. The official jailed him. In jail, Joseph won renown as he read dreams.
In 1848 BCE Amenemhet III ascended Egypt’s throne of Egypt. He sent for Joseph to interpret a dream that seven skinny cows ate seven fat cows and seven scorched ears of grain ate seven healthy ones. “Your dreams show seven years of good harvest for Egypt, then seven of famine,” said Joseph.
In 1840 BCE, Amenemhet made Joseph Overseer of Egypt, responsible to store water and grain from the seven good years for the seven lean ones. Joseph ran Nile water at high flood level through a natural depression to an artificial lake near Hawara. He built canals and underground pipes for miles in the Fayam area and made it Egypt’s granery. When drought and famine hit the Near East, refugees pored into Egypt where vegetables, fruit and fish still–thanks to Joseph–abounded.
In 1833 BCE, Jacob/Israel (now 130 years old) and his sons (even those who sold Joseph as a slave) joined the refugees to Egypt from Canaan. Joseph forgave his half-brothers and invited their descendants and dependents–the Children of Israel–to Egypt.
Famine drove Jacob-Israel and followers to Egypt, where Jacob’s son Joseph was Pharaoh’s Overseer
In Egypt, for 300 years, Jacob’s descendants, the Israelites, prospered and multiplied till they numbered 600,000. [Encounters: 289- 291;152-153; Expeditions:116- 128]
More on the Anunnaki gods of old: