Non vi chiediamo di credere, ma di riflettere


TXP 3.0
E' online la nuova versione del sito ufficiale del Gruppo The X-Plan, con un nuovo layout e box tematici per una lettura più immediata ed efficace. Ogni articolo presenta una foto di anteprima e una descrizione testuale. Rimangono i colori ufficiali del Gruppo e il Pianeta X, che dal 2003 ci accompagna nel nostro lavoro di ricerca. Buona navigazione.

La Commissione


NIBIRU - Ancient Documents II

Part II

La Commissione
In the Native Americans’ Folk-lore of the creation of the world there are several references about an unnatural “intervention” in the birth of man, which match perfectly with Sitchin’s studies:

...This is how it all began. There was only water, there was no sky, there was no land, only nothingness...But deep down in the waters lived Kokomaht, the Creator...and he was two beings, twins...

After the separation, the evil twin Bakotahl remains under the waters, while Kokomaht rise up to the surface. Kokomaht-Bakotahl seem to bear similarities with the conflict between Marduk and Tiamat (to be noted that the latter was described as ‘covered by water’). The legends goes on:

"...After a time, Komashtam’ho [son of Kokomaht] caused a large flood which killed many animals. Marhokuvek [the man] asked him what he was doing and he said that there were too many dangerous wild animals...and too many. So he was killing them with the flood...." [Yuma people]

Another “coincidence”: both the Yuma and the Sumerians have it that the son of the Creator wants to destroy its creature, same as Enlil (one of the sons of Anu) who attempted to destroy the men he had created.

It is appropriate here to anticipate that we will present our interpretation of Zecharia Sitchin’s studies with regards to the “Eagle”, an animal always present into the Mesopotamian documents.
The eagle is considered to be a sacred animal for many people, especially for the North American Indian nations.
In his “The Twelfth Planet”, Sitchin reports how Etana, thirteenth king of Kish, was appointed by the gods to bring “safety and prosperity” to mankind.
Etana however could not bear a son who would have ensured the survival of the bloodline. The only way was the Plant of Birth which was not on the Earth, but in the heavens.
After turning to Shamash (according to Sitchin, the name means “Commander of the Gods’ Space Port”) for help and assistance, Etana was given a Shem (“Blazing Stone"):

"...But instead of speaking of a Shem, Shamash told Etana that an "eagle" would take him to the desired heavenly place...Arriving at the mountain indicated to him by Shamash, "Etana saw the pit," and, inside it, "there the Eagle was....The first two attempts failed, but on the third one the Eagle was properly raised. At daybreak, the Eagle announced to Etana: "My friend ... up to the Heaven of Anu I will bear thee!" Instructing him how to hold on, the Eagle took off - and they were aloft, rising fast..."

Sitchin poses an important question: "What or who was the Eagle who took Etana to the distant heavens?" And refers to  something peculiar occurred in 1969, when the first man allegedly landed on the Moon:

"...We cannot help associating the ancient text with the message beamed to Earth in July 1969 by Neil Armstrong, commander of the Apollo 11 spacecraft: "Houston! Tranquility Base here. The Eagle has landed!"..."
He was reporting the first landing by Man on the Moon. "Tranquility Base" was the site of the landing; Eagle was the name of the lunar module that separated from the spacecraft and took the two astronauts inside it to the Moon (and then back to their mother craft). When the lunar module first separated to start its own flight in Moon orbit, the astronauts told Mission Control in Houston: "The Eagle has wings."
But "Eagle" could also denote the astronauts who manned the spacecraft. On the Apollo 11 mission, "Eagle" was also the symbol of the astronauts themselves, worn as an emblem on their suits. Just as in the Etana tale, they, too, were "Eagles" who could fly, speak, and communicate...

How shall we interpret, then, the second part of the Yuma's Legend of the Creation?

"...'Listen closely' He said to them [to Mankind] 'I cannot stay with you forever. I am now only one, but soon I will become four...I will turn myself into four eagles – the black eagle of the west, the brown eagle of the south, the white eagle of the east, and the fourth eagle, whose name is 'unseen', because no man has ever caught a glimpse of him'...When Komashtam'ho had turned himself into four eagles, he dwelt no longer among the Yuma in the shape of a man. He kept watch over them, however, and in their dreams he gave them power from Kokomaht...Everything that is good comes from Kokomaht, and everything evil comes from Bakotahl..."[Yuma People]

It seems clear that the Native Americans, as well as the people of Mesopotamia, were 'visited' and 'instructed' by gods, that is, evolved beings who were capable of guide them and be worshiped. When the 'eagles' arrived the son of the Creator "...dwelt no longer among the Yuma...", and yet they continued to feel his presence. How? "...in their dreams...", which perhaps meant telepathy.
We find the description of the four eagles, as related by Komashtam'ho, quite interesting; each of them had a different color, and came from different direction. Were they made of four different materials? And the fourth eagle, the "unseen", could have been something technologically superior, invisible or incredibly fast? There are no doubts here that the Yuma legend is describing spacecrafts, which the gods used apparently for their travels. The fact that the 'four eagles' came from the four cardinal points suggests that, at the time of the legend, the whole of the Earth was inhabited by these "gods".
Other legends of the Creation refer to a primeval world entirely covered with waters (this is how, according to Sitchin, the Earth should have appeared to the first interplanetary visitors):

"...In the beginning the earth was covered with water, and all living things were below in the underworld...And since water covered the whole earth, four storms went to roll the waters away..."[Apache Jicarilla]

"...How water came to be, nobody knows...[Old Man Coyote] took a lump of mud, and from that he made the people...How he did it...nobody can even imagine...Old Man Coyote walked about on the Earth he had made. Suddenly he encountered Cirape, the coyote. 'Why, younger brother, what a wonderful surprise! Where did you come from?' 'Well, my elder brother, I don't know. I exist.'..." [Crow Nation]

"...A long time ago, a really long time when the world was still freshly made, Unktehi the water monster fought the people and caused a great flood. Perhaps the Great Spirit, Wakan Tanka...he let Unktehi win out because he wanted to make a better kind of human being...Unktehi, the big water monster, was also turned to stone. Maybe Tunkshila, the Grandfather Spirit, punished her for making the flood...Well, when all the people were killed so many generations ago, one girl survived, a beautiful girl. It happened this way: When the water swept over the hill where they tried to seek refuge, a big spotted eagle, Wanblee Galeshka, swept down and let her grab hold of his feet...Wanblee kept that beautiful girl with him and made her his wife...The eagle's wife became pregnant and bore him twins, a boy and a girl...When the waters finally subsided, Wanblee helped the children and their mother down from his rock and put them on the earth...So we are descended from the eagle. He is the Great Spirit's messenger..." [Sioux Brulè]

All these passages tell about a world completely covered with water; in the first myth, however, we have a very important indication about the existence of an "underworld" were living creatures could thrive. Then, perhaps, such authors as Bulwer-Lytton, Rene' Guenon, Jules Verne and others were not just visionaries, when they put forward the theory of the Hollow Earth.
The waters covered everything, then "four storms" pushed them away, like some sort of Antediluvian unknown technology.

In the Crow's myth man is created out of mud. The same metaphor is used in almost every legend of creation around the globe (including the Old Testament), but here the Creator meets with a creature he didn't create. Old Man Coyote is surprised, and obviously the creature is not able to shed any light upon his existence. What this tells us is that there was not only one Creator, but more than one, which, according to the tale, didn't know one another.

The third passage decribes part of a Sioux Brule’ ‘s legend. Theirs and the Yuma’s lore converge in the first part, where the creator(s) attempts to destroy Mankind. This concept can also be linked to the story of Enlil as narrated by the Sumerians. In the second part of the Native American’s legends it is said that “Eagles” saved some humans from total annihilation (in the form of a beautiful girl who, mating with her savior, generated a new offspring.
In exact the same way as the Sumerian tablets report, even in the Amerindian genesis the gods took the “daughters of men.”
If we open our minds and read these accounts under a broader perspective, we can easily dismiss the eagle being the bird of prey of today. What we have here could be an actual “chronicle” of the first days of Mankind:

...So we are descended from the eagle. He is the Great Spirit’s messenger...

It is a simple and direct sentence, which doesn’t need to be attached any metaphysical meaning.
The following passages describe specifically the man before, during, and after his creation:

"...The Creator and Changer first made the world in the East. Then he slowly came westward, creating as he came....Sometimes people would do what was forbidden by climbing up high in the trees and, learning their own words, enter the Sky World...Finally the wise men of all the different tribes had a meeting to see what they could do about lifting the sky. They agreed that the people should get together and try to push it up higher... Since then, no one has bumped his head against it, and no one has been able to climb into the Sky World..." [Snohomish people]

"...In the beginning two female human beings were born. These two children were born underground at a place called Shipapu...After they had grown considerably, a Spirit whom they afterward called Tsichtinako spoke to them...They spoke to the Spirit when it had come to them one day and asked it to make itself known to them...but it [Tsitctinako] replied only that it was not allowed to meet with them...the Spirit answered that they were nuk’timi (under the earth); but they were to be patient in waiting until everything was ready for them to go up into the light...When you reach the top, you will Wait for the sun to come up and that direction will be called ha’nami (east)...you will pray to the Sun. You will thank the Sun for bringing you to light...They then asked where their father lived and Tsichtinako replied, "You will never see your father, he lives four skies above..." [Acoma people]

In the first paragraph, line 1, we read a description of the first places of the creation, in the East, which from the Native Americans’ perspective would be the Eurasian land mass. According to Sitchin the first landings occurred in the Tigris and Euphrates basin, in the Orient, due East from the Americas.
The following reference to the trees finds another iconic correspondence with the Sumerians. Sitchin writes:

"...Several representations of ‘Eagles’ have been found...placed near the Tree of Life, to tell us that they are the link with the Heavenly Abode where the Bread of Life and the Water of Life are kept. In such representations...the Eagles hold the Fruit of Life in one hand, and the Water of Life in the other..."
Likewise, in the legend of the Snohomish, the ‘trees’ contained the knowledge, and allowed “access into the Heavenly World” without any help (this in fact was ‘forbidden’ to them). At some point, however, something happened which, by the will of men, caused a fracture between the two ‘worlds’, and the heavenly one was pushed away. Maybe a rebellion dictated by fear? Of course it is difficult to give a plausible explanation, but the links between two people so diverse and so far away in space cannot be ignored, or worse, labelled as another “coincidence”.
In the Acoma’s legend the birth of man (two females) happened underground. We may have a reference to genetic experiments which are said to occur in subterranean laboratories in many parts of the world still today. The more so, at the dawn of the Earth, when its surface was covered by water and not suitable for life, it’s only logical that visitors from outer space chose the myriads of underground caves and natural tunnels present on this planet as base for their operations. Still today, under the American soil, there is evidence of the existence of secret bases going deep down into the crust for miles (The Nevada Test Site complex, for instance, or the Dulce Base in New Mexico, or the Los Alamos Laboratories).

How old these caves really are? Were they equipped for genetic experimentation since the time of the ‘gods’? And what are they used for, today?

When at last the “Spirit” Tsitctinako allows the two females to go up on the surface, it orders them (still without making himself visible, so perhaps it was a telepathic way of communication) to thank the Sun facing due East, for bringing both of them “to light”. The prayer could have been directed toward the place where it all began, that is, a planet which stood East at the time (Nibiru?)
If we consider that the two females were already alive underground (where the Sun doesn’t shine), the answer can only be that they were asked to revere a planet, the indirect “Father” responsible for their creation.
Therefore, when the two females ask Tsitctinako where their father was, he doesn’t say “it’s the Sun”, providing instead precise coordinates:“four skies above”. If by “skies” he intended planets, constellations, galaxies, or dimensions, we cannot say. What is crystal clear, to us, is that the “father” was not the Sun.

Other legends shift the perspective, demonstrating how it didn't all begin down here on earth, after all, but rather, up 'above':

"...In the beginning...water covered everything. Though living creatures existed, their home was up there, above the rainbow, and it was crowded...there is still another world under the one we live on. You can reach it by going down a spring, a water hole; but you need underworld people to be your scouts and guide you. The world under our earth is exactly like ours..." [Cherokee]

"...Before the present world was formed, there existed another with a sky of old sandstone rock. Two gods, Thunder and Nagaicho...next, the gods created people...however...the gods' creation did not last...The oceans flowed together and joined...The earth dragon then walked down from the north...with the god Nagaicho riding on its head. As the dragon walked along beneath the ocean, its glances and movements caused a coastal ridge, an island..."[Tribes of the coast of California]

"...Once upon a time a part of the Osage tribe lived in the sky. They desired to know the source from which they came into existence. They went to the sun...They wandered farther and came to
the moon; she told them...that they must leave their present abode and go down to the earth and dwell there. And mankind came to the earth, but found it covered with water. The people could not return to the place they had left and so they wept...They floated about in the air seeking in every direction for...some god; but they found none...
" [Osage nation]

In the Cherokee legend is told about the existence of living beings with "their home...up there, above the rainbow...", that is, far off the terrestrial soil, and that "...it was crowded...", which could account for one of the reasons for these beings having visited earth in the first place, with the intention to colonize a new vital space and solve the overpopulation problems in their planet of origin.
In the same token the legend speaks of a 'subterranean world' accessible only if "...underworld people...be your scouts and guide you..." (the Jicarilla people have the same legend). The 'heavenly visitors' knew, we believe, the existence of this world, but for some reason they decided (or were forced) to wait that the waters withdrew in part (they may even have helped this natural cycle by utilizing their advanced technology to 'dry out' some coastal areas), and then they settled the first colonies.
The legend of the tribes of California tells us about two antediluvian creators, who were forced to fall back because of a great catastrophe whose magnitude destroyed "the gods' creation"; but then, in the middle of the earth, they managed to erect a solid surface where to remain. The reference of the East as the middle of the world coincides with Sitchin's theories, which hold that the first landing of the Nephilims, and thus their first colony, was in Asia Minor (Mesopotamia region).
The Osage believe to be the direct offspring of like men who lived 'in the sky'. These men were ordered to go down to earth, but they found it covered with waters. "...The people could not return to the place they had left..." could mean that they had the coordinates to arrive to this planet, but didn't have the ones to go back to theirs; perhaps they were exiled, or their planet's orbit had gone too far by the time they wanted to return. "...They floated about in the air..." with their spacecrafts "...seeking in every direction for...some god...", looking for some of their companions who might have followed the same route.

The Osage mythology offers a new perspective about the creation: it would seem that "the gods" not only created the man above and below the earth's surface, but that the same experiments were made successfully on their planet of origin, so that for a time creators and creatures lived there together.
Later on, perhaps due to an overpopulation problem, the creatures were sent down to earth, followed by some of the creators. The hierarchy suggested by Sitchin, where the Anunnaki stood as the "common gods", the Nephilim as the "creators", and the humans as the "creatures" born/created on earth, finds similarities in the Native American lore.

"...In the beginning of the world, all was water. Whee-me-me-ow-ah, the Great Chief Above, lived up in the sky all alone. When he decided to make the world, he went down to the shallow places in the water..." [Yakima people]

18/04/2018 17:23:52

NIBIRU - Ancient Documents III