David Rohl‘s book Legends, offers evidence that the Pharaohs of Egypt arose from a conquering nation. In the desert regions of near Wadi Abbad innumerable images of square boats adorn the rocks. This ancient graffiti is especially remarkable as the boats are not the typical Nilotic craft normally portrayed in Egyptian art , but the sun barques illustrated on the tombs of the Pharaohs. These were the ships that carried the gods into the underworld and rose with the dawn – flat-bottomed ships with high prows and sterns. The main sites of the desert inscriptions were on the routes between the Nile Valley and the Red Sea and those leading to the Eastern Desert gold mines. In many of these drawings, it is evident that the boats are being dragged across the sands by their crew. It seems that the invaders landed on the west coast of the Red Sea and journeyed overland to the Nile Valley, towing their craft with them – a journey of two hundred and thirty kilometers! According to David Rohl, a British Egyptologist, the square boats strongly resemble the Mesopotamian reed boats.
Legends provides a likely scenario from a distant past, but one which explains the links that exist between the gods of ancient Babylon and Egypt. A knife handle now in the Louvre in Paris was found in the region of Gebel el-Arak, an Egyptian village. It depicts a figure grasping two lions by their throats and lifting them upright. The motif is common to the land of Sumer and Susiana. In Susa, a similar illustration decorates a button seal – said by Rohl to be the gateway to Eden. In each of these figures, the man wears his hair in a bun with a thick chignon around the head. This same figure is depicted in a variety of roles and has become known as the priest/king. He is shown performing rituals, takes part in battle, and engages in the hunt. From the studies we have undertaken so far, it is more than likely that this man is Nimrod himself.
Enmerkar of Uruk is also identified with Nimrod and, although Gilgamesh shares the story of Noah and is also designated Master of Animals, he is depicted in a similar manner as that on the Gebel-el-Arak knife handle. I would venture that Gilgamesh is again Nimrod who adopts the heroics of Noah.
On the opposite side of the knife handle, a battle is depicted. Short-haired men battle it out against long-haired opponents and prevail. In the background are two square boats with dead men floating in the water beneath them. Then below that are three crescent-shaped boats of the Nile. The square-boat people are undoubtedly the victors in this battle.
In my next post, I will begin to show how Egypt’s Pharaohs hearkened back to Nimrod.
Read my E book, Nimrod Twice Born, for a Luciferian conspiracy that is truly mind-blowing!