I dont know who you are or how you stumbled across this word as well. Kudos again. Enki was the real engineer of the human race. He was the Sumerian god of science, engineering, magic, strategy, music, and lovemaking.
He was also known as the god EA, the Egyptian god Ptah, the Yezidi god Melek'Taus, and he has been called the adversary of the Christian god simply because he gives his followers knowledge and wisdom of the universe and how to be as gods, themselves, and because they refuse to believe in lies.
For this, the Christian god relentlessly and wrongfully attacks the agents of Enki.
Go google "Enki" and research it.
There is proof that is older than the dead sea scrolls that Enki is the true friend of humanity.
Good luck finding the truth.
Absu are an extremely influential North American Black Metal band, hailing from Texas. Their sound is characterised by extremely technical drumming, thrashy guitars and high pitched screaming occasionally breaking into bursts of ear splitting falsetto.
Their debut CD 'Barathrum: VITRIOL' established them as a band of extreme potential in the occult metal scene.
Their lastest release 'Tara' defined their sound having possibly the most brutal blastbeats ever seen in Metal.
Their drummer Proscriptor is a musical genius, with drumming skills to make people weep.
They sing about ancient mesopotamian and Sumerian as well as Ancient Celtic mythology and magic.
We are still awaiting their fifth release.
"Dude, did you hear that Absu song 'Pillars of Mercy'?"
"Yeah man, that guitar and drum solo in the first 30 seconds made me orgasm."
Means "Book of the Dead," in Greek. An occult-book *title*, not an actual book, made famous by writer H.P. Lovecraft. Several questionable versions of the Necronomicon were released in the 1970's, although the Avon version is translated from genuine Sumerian texts. The various Necronomicons have no connection to Lovecraft except for the title, which was added as a publicity stunt.
"The Necronomicon was first published about 40 years after H.P. Lovecraft died."
Ninti means 'Lady of the rib' or 'Lady OF Life'Sumerian Princess
Ninti a.k.a Eve the creator of Adam
The Book of The Black Earth, The Book of the Dead. Entirely fictional. Though many of the names within the book are derived from Sumerian, Babylonain and Domascan mythology, the book still remains a clever piece of horror/sci-fi writer H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu Mythos. Brilliantly laid out to the point that it is still believed to be completley genuine by a great number of people and occult enthusiasts, The Necronomicon as we are able to read today is published by Avon books and accredited to a ficitonal author named Simon, possibly a sur-name for Lovecraft or one of his close and personal literary devotees during his life.
H.P. Lovecraft's fabled Necronomicon is entirely fictional, though believed genuine by many people, yet no one has ever heard of anyone successfully applying the formulae and rituals within the book.
Abyss is one of the few English words that derive from Sumerian, the world's first written language, which evolved some 5000 years ago in the lower Tigris and Euphrates Valley of what is now called Iraq. The word came into English in the late 14th century from the latin word abyssus, meaning "bottomless, the deep," but has been traced ultimately to the primordial sea that the Sumerians called the Abuzu.
the great abyss from that one book
Interjection. It was once thought to refer to either the ancient Sumerian god of unpredictability, or to an obscure phrase used in conjunction with having been asked to attend a sock hop. Nowadays the word is more commonly used to create a brief, distancing moment -- what Theatre theorists refer to as a "Brechtian Moment" -- for the listener/reader. It makes ‘em go: “huh?” Basically, the word helps shake people up a little, bringing their conscious minds into a little sharper focus, even if only for a moment or two. That, and it helps bring an element of absurdism into their everyday lives. Like a non sequitur. Banana.
Peter: "What a zarching mess!"
Paul: "Yeah, it's...wait a minute, what?"