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The Lost Book of Enki (Anglais) Broché – 16 août 2004

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Introduction

Some 445,000 years ago, astronauts from another planet came to Earth in search of gold.

Splashing down in one of Earth’s seas, they waded ashore and established Eridu, “Home in the Faraway.” In time the initial settlement expanded to a full-fledged Mission Earth--with a Mission Control Center, a spaceport, mining operations, and even a way station on Mars.

Short of manpower, the astronauts employed genetic engineering to fashion Primitive Workers--Homo sapiens. The Deluge that catastrophically swept over the Earth required a fresh start; the astronauts became gods, granting Mankind civilization, teaching it to worship.

Then, about four thousand years ago, all that had been achieved unraveled in a nuclear calamity, brought about by the visitors to Earth in the course of their own rivalries and wars.

What had taken place on Earth, and especially the events since human history began, has been culled by Zecharia Sitchin, in his The Earth Chronicles Series, from the Bible, clay tablets, ancient myths, and archaeological discoveries. But what had preceded the events on Earth--what had taken place on the astronauts’ own planet Nibiru that caused the space journeys, the need for gold, the creation of Man?

Would it not be auspicious were one of the key players, an eyewitness and one who could distinguish between Fate and Destiny, to record for posterity the How and Where and When and Why of it all--the First Things and perhaps the Last Things?

But that is precisely what some of them did do; and foremost among them was the very leader who had commanded the first group of astronauts!

Scholars and theologians alike now recognize that the biblical tales of Creation, of Adam and Eve, the Garden of Eden, the Deluge, the Tower of Babel, were based on texts written down millennia earlier in Mesopotamia, especially by the Sumerians. And they, in turn, clearly stated that they obtained their knowledge of past events--many from a time before civilizations began, even before Mankind came to be--from the writings of the Anunnaki (“Those Who from Heaven to Earth Came”)--the “gods” of antiquity.

As a result of a century and a half of archaeological discoveries in the ruins of the ancient civilizations, especially in the Near East, a great number of such early texts have been found; the finds have also revealed the extent of missing texts--so-called lost books--which are either mentioned in discovered texts or are inferred from such texts, or that are known to have existed because they were cataloged in royal or temple libraries.

An oft-quoted example of the extent of lost books is that of the famed Library of Alexandria in Egypt. Established by the general Ptolemy after Alexander’s death in 323 B.C., it was said to have contained more than half a million “volumes”--books inscribed on a variety of materials (clay, stone, papyrus, parchment). That great library, where scholars gathered to study the accumulated knowledge, was burnt down and destroyed in wars that extended from 48 B.C. to the Arab conquest in A.D. 642. What has remained of its treasures is a translation of the first five books of the Hebrew Bible into Greek, and fragments retained in the writings of some of the library’s resident scholars.

It is only thus that we know that the second king Ptolemy commissioned, circa 270 B.C., an Egyptian priest whom the Greeks called Manetho to compile the history and prehistory of Egypt. At first, Manetho wrote, only the gods reigned there, then demigods, and finally, circa 3100 B.C., Pharaonic dynasties began. The divine reigns, he wrote, began ten thousand years before the Flood and continued for thousands of years thereafter, the latter period having witnessed battles and wars among the gods.

One who had been an eyewitness to all those events, indeed a key participant in them, was the leader who had splashed down with the first group of astronauts.

That he had recorded his autobiography is certain, for a long text (stretching over at least twelve tablets) discovered in the library of Nippur quotes Enki’s sayings. Numerous other texts that relate varied aspects of Enki’s role in the ensuing developments serve to complete Enki’s tale; they include a cosmogony, an Epic of Creation, at whose core lay Enki’s own text, which scholars call The Eridu Genesis. For the first time ever, this dispersed and fragmented material has been assembled and used by Zecharia Sitchin to re-create the eyewitness account of Enki--the autobiographical memoirs and insightful prophecies of an extraterrestrial god.

In dealing with the past, Enki himself perceived the future. The notion that the Anunnaki, exercising free will, were masters of their own fates (as well as the fate of Mankind) gave way, in the end, to a realization that it was Destiny that, when all was said and done, determined the course of events; and therefore--as the Hebrew Prophets had recognized--the First Things shall be the Last Things.

The record of events dictated by Enki thus becomes a foundation for Prophecy, and the Past becomes the Future.

Synopsis of the Second Tablet

Alalu’s flight in a nuclear-armed spacecraft

He sets his course to Ki, the seventh planet (Earth)

Why he expects to find gold on Earth

The solar-system’s cosmogony; Tiamat’s water and gold

The appearance of Nibiru from outer space

The Celestial Battle and Tiamat’s breakup

Earth, half of Tiamat, inherits her waters and gold

Kingu, Tiamat’s main satellite, becomes the Moon of Earth

Nibiru is destined to forever orbit the Sun

Alalu’s arrival and landing on Earth

Alalu, discovering gold, holds Nibiru’s fate in his hands

Revue de presse

"An epic tale of gods and men . . . challenging every assumption we hold about our past and future." (Branches of Light, Issue 30)

"The story is compelling, drawing readers into the world of extraterrestrials, gods, and ancient events in a way that seems a combination of reading that daily paper and indulging in popular fiction. Reading The Lost Book of Enki is a truly unique, intellectual, and pleasurable experience to recommend to customers looking for something a little different." (R. John Allcorn, New Age Retailer, March/April 2002)

"This book is another brilliant example of Sitchin's scholarship. I found it exciting reading, and give it my highest recommendation. The Lost Book of Enki . . . has an impact that will generate discussions all over the globe." (Don Ecker, UFO Magazine, April-May 2002)

"...this is really one interesting book....a very intriguing topic." (Morgaine, Circle of Stones, July, 2004)

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3.7 étoiles sur 5
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Format: Broché
Un livre incontournable comme base de travail sur la quete de notre véritable histoire humaine
encore une fois et comme sur de nombreux sujets, un livre qui n'est pas traduit en français.
Il reprend une à une, les tablettes d'argile originales de Sumérie dictées par le Dieu Enki à son scribe.
Ce n'est pas un ouvrage qui se lit facilement, les tablettes étant écrites à l'envers et en plus pour nous dans une langue étrangère
mais votre travail sera hautement récompensé dans ce que vous découvrirez
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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
the author has a lot of imagination , this book could be classed as SF except that most SF is better written !
I realy feel I wasted my money by buying it.
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Par BAGRATION COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 8 mai 2012
Format: Broché
Si Pati, pará sa ating nakakakilala sa kanyá, ay isáng isdâng kapak, na sa labás ay walâng ibáng ipinatátanáw kundî ang kintáb n~g kaliskís, bago sa loób ay walâng ibáng madádamá kundî ang mabahòng burak. Siyá'y hindî lamang kirí, hindî lamang salawahan; higít sa kirí't salawahan, si Páti ay isáng tunay na salarín, isáng mangbibitay n~g m~ga káluluwáng nahúhulog sa kanyáng kandun~gan.

Batà pa lamang, hálos bagong sumísiból pa lamang, si Pati'y pinagkatakután na n~g m~ga binatà sa kaniláng pook. ¡Bakit hindî, sa, bálana'y sinagután n~g óo, bálana'y pinan~gakuan, bálana'y sinumpâan; m~ga pan~gakò at sumpâng bawà't isá'y pinatítibayan sa pamamagitan n~g isáng sanlâ, n~g isáng lágak, na hindî na mabábawì kailán man!
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