Which “gods” from the distant stars cloned the Sumerian civilization and passed on modern technology to them in antiquity?

The concept of “gods” from distant stars cloning the Sumerian civilization and imparting modern technology to them in antiquity is a central theme of the ancient astronaut theory. This theory suggests that intelligent extraterrestrial beings visited Earth and made contact with humans in prehistoric times, influencing the development of cultures, technologies, and religions. A common claim within this theory is that deities from various religions may be extraterrestrial in origin, and that the advanced technologies brought to Earth by these ancient astronauts were interpreted as divine by early humans.

The common perception is that ancient civilizations are vastly distant and unrelated to modern times. The people of these eras, often depicted in loincloths, constructed a variety of stone structures, some of which were truly magnificent. Yet, the technological advancements of those times appear so disparate from our current achievements that they may seem almost laughable to compare.

For those skeptical of ancient civilizations’ contributions, consider this: the ancient Sumerian civilization is documented by a source acknowledged by the traditional scientific community—a cuneiform-covered clay tablet. It suggests that the deities of ancient Sumer engaged in human cloning, creating clones to carry out daily tasks, particularly mining for minerals such as gold.

Here’s an intriguing thought. What could it be? The answer may surprise you. Why pose such a simple question? We’re discussing a wristwatch, but what else might it signify? Remarkably, the time measurement system we use today originated in those ancient times.

The ancient Sumerians determined the number of minutes in an hour, hours in a day, days in a week, and so on. This civilization dates back several millennia. Isn’t it astonishing that the deities of ancient Sumer were depicted with wristwatches? Let’s examine this systematically.

The civilization that emerged in the Tigris and Euphrates river valley is acknowledged as one of the earliest known to humanity. It is here that writing is believed to have first emerged as a significant means of communication. The advancements in science, particularly in mathematics and astronomy, as well as the sophisticated systems of governance, art, and craftsmanship and literature in the Sumerian city-states, are still highly regarded.

The mythologies of ancient Sumer and Akkad are so intertwined that scholars have merged them into one category known as “Sumerian-Akkadian mythology.” Within this cultural and religious amalgamation, the names of certain deities differ only subtly. For instance, the term AN in Sumerian signifies “sky,” whereas ANUM in Akkadian means “lord of heaven.” These gods are regarded as sovereign entities, ultimate adjudicators, rulers of the celestial sphere, and guardians of the stars and climate.

ENLIL in Sumerian means “lord of the winds”, and ELLIL in Akkadian is interpreted as “supreme deity”. In his power is the world of men, the middle world. In the Sumerian tradition, Enki is referred to as “the lord of the depths of the earth.” Ieeas in Akkadian, or Aya, symbolizes the “god of the palace”, the lord of underground waters, fertility, wisdom and magic, being the guardian of the underwater world. His majestic palace appears to be located in an underground ocean of fresh water. Archaeological finds indicate that the first beginnings of cities in these areas date back to about seven millennia ago.

Plato suggested that certain civilizations were much older than previously thought. Archaeological discoveries at Fara and Abus Liebig, which unearthed ancient Sumerian tales and myths, including hymns and prayers to deities, lend credence to this view. These stories not only depict the gods as creators of the universe but also as the originators of humankind.

The narrative “Gilgamesh, Enkidu, and the Underworld” recounts the creation of humans during a time when the earth was divided from the heavens, with the gods An and Enlil allocating the world’s domains among themselves. Another myth proposes that Enlil separated the earth into distinct realms, after which the gods ascended to the heavens, leaving humans the Middle and Lower Worlds.

This aspect of Sumerian cosmogony shares similarities with other cultural beliefs, yet the creation of humans in Sumerian lore possesses distinctive characteristics. An, the supreme deity, seldom visited Earth, primarily intervening to mediate disputes among his divine offspring.

The governance of the world was assigned to the younger gods, yet their limited numbers were insufficient for the earth’s extensive management. Consequently, there arose a need to craft a divine entity to liberate the gods from burdensome physical toil. This vital task was allocated to Enki. Upon receiving his charge, Enki observed that it was unnecessary to fashion people anew: “The being we require is already present,” declared Enki, proposing instead to bestow divine qualities upon the existing inhabitants.

In his vision, the presence of the goddess of birth meant she could fashion a simple worker to till the land, thereby relieving the gods of physical toil. The goddess Ninhursag, with the aid of fourteen helpers, set out to mold a new being from the indigenous material—soil. An intriguing detail: the ancient Sumerian word for “soil” translates to “Adama.”

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Could it be that the name of the first man formed from clay originated here? The initial efforts to create human-like beings were not successful, resulting in individuals with abnormal features: some had two wings, others four faces; there were even beings with one body and two heads. These anomalies were likely the result of genetic mutations, leading to the decision to use divine genes as a template.

Subsequently, a man was fashioned, and by the decree of the goddess Ninhursag, his skin was made white, akin to that of the deities. Numerous sculptures and reliefs have been preserved, depicting the gods and sovereigns of one of the earliest civilizations, whose antiquity Plato gauged in the hundreds of thousands of years by one estimate, and nearly twenty thousand by another.

The Sumerian calendars, which accurately chart astronomical data for nearly 26,000 years, suggest that this knowledge was derived from entities regarded as deities and mentors by the Sumerians. This, along with Sumerian mythology, supports the notion that ancient writings retain the memory of extraterrestrial beings who visited Earth in antiquity.

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In Sumerian-Akkadian mythology, the concept of civilizing gods founding ancient states is expanded by the presence of white gods. Scholars largely agree that the Sumerians migrated from elsewhere, yet their exact origins and eventual fate remain enigmatic.

The identity of the divine visitors mentioned in Sumerian texts, purported to have come from other planets, is shrouded in mystery. Similarly, the frequent portrayal of deities and Sumerian rulers with blue eyes, rendered in vibrant colors, raises questions. The creation myths, which suggest the molding of man, evoke thoughts of genetic manipulation.

Mythology recounts that the Sumerians settled between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers, journeying from faraway lands, including the fabled Delmun. This mythical place was depicted as a peaceful haven where harmony prevailed, birds sang in abundance, and even lions were not predators.

On this island, bulls, donkeys, sheep and goats were carelessly having fun in the meadows, not feeling threatened by predators. There were no stinging snakes and venomous scorpions. The timid pigeon did not bow its head to the predatory kite. The people who inhabited the island were unfamiliar with disease and aging. There were no widows or widowers among them. They did not experience headaches or eye diseases.

Over the years, women retained their youth and freshness, while men, as they grew older, did not feel the burden of old age. This myth has similarities with other cultures’ narratives of a golden age and an ideal ancestral homeland. Some researchers have come to the conclusion that in ancient times there was a common language of this mythical homeland, from which the Indo-European, Dravidian and other language groups subsequently originated.

American historian Samuel Kramer observed that, despite various theories, it is linguistically confirmed that Sumer’s initial inhabitants were not Sumerians.

The names of the two principal rivers of the region, the Tigris and Euphrates, known in cuneiform as Idiglad and Buranun, do not derive from Sumerian. Intriguingly, the Tigris, with its gentle flow, contrasts with the turbulent Euphrates.

In the future, it will be evident that such coincidences are not mere chance. The ancient Chaldean chronicler Berossus, who lived during the era of Alexander the Great, left records in ancient Greek about the earliest rulers of Sumer. Berossus recounted the tale of an extraordinary visitor named Musarus Oannes-Annedot.

In the initial year of his emergence, a sentient being known as Oannes appeared in the Erythraean Sea near Babylon. This being resembled a fish, but beneath the fish’s head was another human head, and human legs were found alongside the fish’s tail. This creature had a human voice, and its likeness has been preserved to our times.

Oannes devoted his time to the people, requiring no sustenance, and imparted knowledge of writing, mathematics, and various crafts. He instructed them in the construction of cities and temples, the establishment of laws, the principles of geometry, and the cultivation of crops and fruits—essentially, all the elements that constitute the foundation of cultural life.

Since Oannes’ arrival, there have been no additional discoveries. Oannes authored a narrative detailing the creation of the world and the establishment of society, which he imparted to humanity. Ancient documents mention five beings akin to Oannes, the civilizer. Depictions show one of them not as an entity collaborating equally with humans, but rather as a bearded figure in a helmet, perhaps clad in chain mail or attire resembling a diving suit.

Returning to Samuel Kramer’s conclusions, he posited that the names of rivers and towns that evolved into cities originated from non-Sumerian speaking peoples. Known in the third millennium BC as the Subars or Sub-Aryans, this fact is well-established. The Sub-Aryans were the initial major civilizing influence in ancient Sumer, involved in agriculture, cattle breeding, and fishing; they were pioneers in weaving, tanning, carpentry, blacksmithing, pottery, and construction. It is likely that the Sub-Aryans introduced the ancient culture of Uruk.

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We are discussing the fourth millennium BC, and potentially an even earlier time linked to the Ubaid culture, which dates back to the fifth millennium BCE. The culture is named after the site of archaeological digs, situated six kilometers from the ruins of the ancient city of Ur. It is noteworthy that the pottery discovered in these cultures shows a remarkable similarity to that of the Trypillia culture and the stone burial sites, as well as to the archaeological discoveries of the Vinca culture found along the Danube River banks.

It is important to highlight that scholarly research indicates the Sumerian epic did not originate in the valley between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers. Instead, its sources are found in a completely different region of the world, distant from these rivers. Anthropologists have concluded that the initial inhabitants of these areas bore characteristics typical of European populations, specifically of the Mediterranean or Balkan variety.

This assertion was substantiated by a discovery in 2008 in Iranian Kurdistan, where a royal burial site was uncovered. Archaeologists were astonished not only by the age of the find, believed to be around 10-12 thousand years old, but also by the well-preserved mummies, which distinctly displayed a Caucasoid phenotype of the interred.

Currently, a substantial body of evidence supports the notion that these tribes were the initial inhabitants of the lands that would later birth great ancient civilizations. These tribes expanded into the areas now known as Palestine, Asia Minor, and Mesopotamia. Nevertheless, this information often goes unnoticed and unrecognized as it does not align with the established historical paradigm.


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