Inanna/Ishtar

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Book Details

Author  John Whitaker
Publisher 
Publication Date   February 27, 2012
ISBN 
Pages  249

Description

Six-thousand-year-old clay tablets left behind by the Sumerians tell us in cuneiform script that the planets Uranus and Neptune are "greenish-blue." How did they know? Our science could not confirm that until the Voyager II fly-by in the 1980s. The ignored question of the last century has to be: “Who told the Sumerians that Uranus and Neptune exist, and about their colors?”
Again: “Who told them?”
It is a rare person who will immediately grasp the significance of that question?
The same clay tablets also tell that Inanna, a fierce and beautiful goddess from antiquity, is not a fictional character. As Aphrodite to the Greeks, Venus to the Romans, through many adventures and love affairs erroneously categorized as myth, she gained for herself, a place in the Nefilim Pantheon of Twelve.
Inanna/Ishtar is a chronicle of fact-based incidents interspersed with highly probable fictional stepping stones. Acknowledged the “Goddess of Love and War,” her ferocity in battle and passion in bed are depicted in the graphic detail anticipated of one bearing that epithet.
For the deities of antiquity, the few prohibitions regarding sex were related to royal rights of succession allowing Inanna, a Divine Child, daughter of two of the ruling pantheon, a free romp among the gods and mortals of her time.
This tale swims upstream against the flow of current teachings and knowledge, contains theory and context some may find objectionable. Eventually, reinforced by continually emerging evidence, it will require a rewrite of the Bible (another one), giving our precursors the place in our ancient history they deserve, for it is through God, by way of the Nefilim and Anunnaki, that we exist in our present form, far ahead of our time; they provided the “missing link” that has baffled anthropologists for centuries.
Nibiru, their home planet, ("Planet X" to current astronomers), orbits our sun from deep space. The Sumerians tell it is a monarchy ruled by a pantheon of twelve including a King, his two sons, a daughter, and eight others of royal blood. To accept their reality, consider how they came to be; a subject that is not being taught in our culture. I hope the following helps make it clear.
The title, “Goddess of Love and War,” is bestowed on Inanna by history, not the author. It would not be fitting to write, "They kissed and went to bed to make love.” Therefore, the several descriptions of sexual activity herein are not gratuitous, but they are graphic.

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