Monday, August 8, 2016


This story line has been passed down to us from the Bronze Age.  That it arose several thousand years earlier also conforms to the story line developed here so far.  What that means is that around ten thousand years ago Earth was colonized by several separate expeditions consisting of around two thousand each of agricultural man at different locations on Earth.  This was post 'Deluge' ( Post Pleistocene Nonconformity or 12900 BP ) which eliminated the continental shelf civilizations and that extant culture.

They were led by their own captains who had long lifespans and guided by Alien partners as well from the evidence gleaned and there is no good reason to reject this.  That dynastic lineage then led the populating of  the globe by expanding agriculture and through intermarriage with surviving hunter gatherers throughout the globe.

The long lives lasted for at least four thousand years  during this growth spurt but only for the leaders who maintained cultural continuity.  Again continuously advised by their alien associates.  This linkage dissipated with the loss of long lives and the maturation of the Bronze Age.  However it is likely that continuity was sustained for these cultures through the emergence and existence of the Atlantean copper trade which provided a common currency and natural wealth creation system.

What is unique in the Archaeological record is that until 1159 BC when we had a massive subsidence in the Atlantic that effectively ended the Atlantean global trade system by destroying core homelands, is the long standing cultural continuity shown everywhere.  It is after that that we had endemic warfare with rising barbarian populations although earlier actions showed the way.

So what are these guys doing?  Is it symbolic?  Or is is a honey pot?  Is the honey the natural substrate for the elixir used for extending life?  Who are those guys?

Please note that robust winged creatures have been observed that conform to these images.  This goes with the return of some aliens to our time and space.

Banduddu: Solving the Mystery of the Babylonian Container

 25 July, 2016 - 16:51 Freddy Silva

One of the great riddles in Mesopotamian sacred art concerns the image of anthropomorphic winged figures called Apkallu holding a mullilu (tree fruit) in one hand, and a banduddû — a container — in the other. The purpose of this container is rightly mysterious. It appears throughout Sumer and Babylon, and half a world away in Yucatan; six thousand years earlier, it was carved in relief upon Pillar 43 at Gobekli Tepe, one of the world's oldest standing stone enclosures. But what exactly was the purpose of this container? A look at cross-cultural symbolism in the images provides an answer. 

The Apkallu 

\Wall relief depicting an eagle-headed and winged man, Apkallu, from Nimrud. ( CC BY-SA 4.0 )

The Apkallu are a group of seven sages, emissaries and mediating figures entrusted by a creator god to bring the civilizing arts to humanity following a catastrophic flood. Their story is repeated almost verbatim in diluvial myths of many ancient cultures, the only changeable aspect being their names. The quintessential image of the Apkallu is that of two eagle-, or perhaps falcon-headed people standing either side of a flowering tree, picking its fruit, and the manner in which they hold the container suggests the fruit are to be placed in said receptacle. Sometimes the figure of the supreme deity Ahura Mazda is depicted inside a winged disc above the axis of the tree, implying it is close to God, and thus, wisdom. This culturally shared image is known as the World Tree or Tree of Knowledge, and served as both focal point and foundation of all Mysteries teachings and traditions.

Sent by the creator god Ea, Apkallu function as cleansers, protectors, lawgivers and advisors. Here one administers to the Tree of Knowledge. 

The iconic container appears throughout many carved panels and clay tablets found in the palace of Nimrud and its surrounding region. To solve the riddle, it is important to see the images together, because, placed in context, they appear to form a kind of triptych conveying a running commentary. Such a series of panels, removed from one of the rooms at Nimrud, is housed in the British Museum. 

One panel shows two Apkallu administering to the sacred tree; in the next, an Apkallu has turned from the tree and bestows a king with the tree fruit, all the while holding that mysterious container. Clearly the king is conferred some special privilege. 


The featured king is identified as Ashunarsipal, who was also a priest, a high initiate of the temple, and thus privy to secret knowledge that only such a position could allow. We know he held this position because in a separate frieze he is depicted holding a beehive above his head, a clear indication he has been initiated into the secrets of the beehive. We shall return to this thought later because it is central to understanding the purpose of the container. 

Ashurbanipal as High Priest ( Public Domain )

In a next panel Ashunarsipal is no longer surrounded by the Apkallu, he himself has been transformed into a winged figure holding a tree fruit and the container; in the following image he stands in direct contact with the Tree of Knowledge and points directly at Ahura Mazda inside his solar disc. Obviously the king has partaken of the tree fruit, and the knowledge it contains has transformed him into an Apkallu, allowing him direct access to God. 

Top Image: Inset; Bucket/ banduddû from the north wall of the Palace of king Sargon II, and a four-winged genie in the Bucket and cone motif. ( Public Domain) 

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