Michael Tellinger’s “Slave Species of God” is one of those very rare foundation-exploding books. I agree with him that it is unhelpful to dismiss the records of ancient civilizations as hallucinations of stupid and gullible savages. Most of the book is a prelude to Chapter 16 called “Story of Humankind” which is one of the most astonishing and marvelous stories you’ll ever read. And it’s apparently all true, over 400,000 years of history told in loving, lucid, and coherent detail! Among other things, the book forces a complete reevaluation of most major religions. E.g., it is permissible to suggest that though God the Father has rested from creating the universe, He still does an occasional miracle to remind us idiots that He lives. But the Source of all existence does not rain nuclear weapons on cities as the Anunnaki did on Sodom and Gomorrah. Could it have been angels? This is outrageous. Angels are incorporeal. They live in heaven. If you sin, an angel can give you an evil dream in which you suffer. An angel will not, in response to your sin, wipe out the town you live in. The Anunnaki theory is supported by evidence and requires no fantastic theological somersaults to explain, e.g., Genesis is a very incomplete, garbled, and epicly misunderstood version of Anunnaki adventures fully described in the Sumerian scriptures. At the same time, I do not buy his twisted 4D chess discussion of Jesus in Chapter 15, indeed this is a case of Tellinger having a hammer and seeing everything as a nail. There is no trace in Jesus of Enlil or Marduk. (Of course, as a Christian, I may be biased.) Still, the problem of the continuity between the Old and New Testaments must now be answered anew.

Here’s a bit of the story: the Anunnaki found the work of mining gold on Earth to save Nibiru very hard. To quell the discontent, Enki announced: “A primitive worker shall be created” by combining the DNA of Homo erectus and their own. “Our command will he understand… Our tools he will handle… To the Anunnaki in the Abzu relief shall come.” Enlil objected to Enki’s human project: “Creation in the hands of the Father of All Beginning alone is held.” There is no doubt the Anunnaki knew theology. There was a moral debate among them but finally the affair was greenlit. So here we are: bastard children of God, conceived in Enki’s perverse recklessness (and Enki was the nice one), made in the Anunnaki’s debased image and likeness, and born to be slaves. A bad beginning. But such is life.

Mars was an important outpost for the Anunnaki in shipping gold from Earth to Nibiru because of its lower gravity and thinner atmosphere. After Mars’ atmosphere was harmed as a result of a celestial disaster when Nibiru came close and disturbed the asteroid belt, they investigated the moon as another waypoint. Here’s what Enki recorded while on the moon: “The Earth like a globe in the void by nothing is hanging… Are you not by the celestial dance of Earth and Moon and Sun enchanted?… With our instruments we can scan the distant heavens… The handiwork of the Creator of All in this solitude we can admire.” These guys were no gods, but no atheists, either.

Maybe the most ironic thing about this is that “smart” people have denied that Genesis is a literal historical account and proposed all manner of tricky theological interpretations of it. (I admit I once had one myself.) In fact, as Tellinger makes clear, Genesis is to be taken quite literally, with the missing context now supplied, and has no theological significance as it gives us no information whatsoever about the Father of All Beginning, or the Son for that matter.

When I started reading this book, I was hoping to be entertained. By the end, I was (almost) convinced. This book is essential reading for everyone, and I recommend it.

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