~The Book of Counted Sorrows
The focus of this short article is to discuss a specific Fallen teaching that corrupts mankind through sexual Sin (a violation of Yahweh’s Law, or Torah) by focusing on the ‘lusts of the flesh’ and inverting the natural reproductive order – which is the nature of sex, reproduction and new life brought about by a physical (and ideally spiritual) union of a man and woman. The influence of these insidious, mind-cancer ideas over society, and it’s impact on our spiritual/highest potential selves, is something I refer to as the “Sin War.”
Let’s dive into the ancient historical and occult origins of the mind-cancer known as transgenderism today by exploring the originating influences – Uruk and Inanna, the “Queen of Heaven”.
Uruk was home to two of the chief gods of the Sumerian pantheon: Anu, the sky-god, and Inanna, his granddaughter, the goddess of war and sex (the carnal, lustful kind, she was the whore goddess.)
By the time period of the creation of the Tower of Babel in Eridu by Nimrod, Anu had all but retired from human affairs and had passed his duties to Enlil. Inanna however was still very much active in Sumerian society, for example, scholars have translated ritual texts for innkeepers to pray to Inanna to bless the profits of their bordellos and brothels.
During this time, Enmerkar (Aka, Nimrod, the Second King after The Flood) apparently wanted to impress Inanna with a shrine, one he tried to extort Noah (the Lord of Aratta in Sumerian epics) to provide the materials for as a form of tribute. Apparently, Nimrod was smitten with the Queen of Heaven and Whores, Inanna.
let’s discuss Inanna and her role in the history of Mankind. The Mother of Heaven goddess has been known by many names throughout time: Inanna in Sumer, Ishtar in Babylon, Astarte in Canaan, Aphrodite in Greece, and Venus in the Roman World.
We will avoid the pornographic and lustful imagery often depicted in associated with sex goddesses like Inanna – suffice to say, a goddess of sex spends a lot of time and focus (as will her worshippers) on pursuits of the flesh, and at cost to the soul.
Instead, for the purpose of this article, we will dive into a very specific branch of this pursuit of pleasure at all costs. A theme we find recurrent again and again throughout time, even today. You see, Inanna was the patron goddess of transgenderism!
In fact, she wasn’t always a girl, at all! You see, while Inanna was definitely the goddess of lust and pleasure, she was also androgynous. She was sometimes shown with masculine features like a beard. On one tablet (found much later, in the first millennium BC, almost 3000 years after Nimrod), Inanna says, “When I sit in the alehouse, I am a woman, and I am an exuberant young man.” Her cult followers included eunuchs and transvestites, and she was apparently the first in history to practice sex reassignment:
“She [changes] the right side (male) into the left side (female),
She [changes] the left side into the right side,
She [turns] a man into a woman,
She [turns] a woman into a man
She ador[ns] a man as a woman,
She ador[ns] a woman as a man.”
Considering that this was written 5000 years ago, it proves that our current twenty-first century progressive obsession with gender fluidity is nothing new, and nothing progressive – quite the opposite – this is a major regression. Today, Inanna’s personality is celebrated by modern scholars as complex and courageous, transcending traditional gender roles, turning this ancient goddess into an icon of independent man/woman/other-hood. Scholars today have some debate whether the priesthood of Inanna involved themselves in ritual sex. It’s important to note that the concept of ‘divine marriage’ or ritual sex with the gods, or Fallen Angels, was common in ancient Mesopotamia. Something Inanna herself had participated in with a king.
The truth is, Inanna wasn’t complex at all – she’s a bad Hollywood screenwriter’s idea of a fifteen year old boy’s fantasy woman. Inanna is selfish, ruled by her passions, and destructive when scorned.
The Sumerian Hero Nephilim, Gilgamesh, who ruled Uruk two generations after Enmerkar, is remembered partly for rejecting Inanna. As he pointed out in The Epic of Gilgamesh, all of the men in her life suffered horrible fates – for example, Dumuzi the Shepherd, who ruled as a king in Bad-Tibara, the second city in Sumer to exercise Kingship after Eridu.
The story goes thus: Inanna married Dumuzi but she betrayed him when demons tried to drag her younger son, Lulal (patron god of the city Bad-Tibara), down to the netherworld. At Inanna’s urging, the demons spared Lulal and took Dumuzi instead. Dumuzi’s sister pleaded for him and Inanna relented, allowing her to take his place for half the year, thus making Dumuzi the first of many “dying and rising gods” in the ancient Near East.
More than two thousand years later, one of the abominations Yahweh showed his prophet Ezekiel was a woman at the entrance of the north gate of the Temple weeping for Dumuzi, called Tammuz in the Bible.
Inanna has had a very long run as one of the most popular pagan deities in history. Naturally, selling humans on sex as worship was easy.
In case you missed it:
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The Hidden History of Man & The Mystery Babylon Religion of The Deep State.