Alexander & The Ancient Alien Anunnaki Divine Kingship
Beginning his career as the Ruler of Ancient Macedonia, Alexander’s conquests reveal his quest for the Ancient Alien Anunnaki Divine Kingship of the Olden Sumerian Gods which would see him capture the Ancient Alien Anunnaki Kingdoms of Egypt and Persia, eventually meeting his death in a quest to capture the Indus Valley Region, another recognised realm of the Anunnaki Ancient Aliens.
Whilst credit is due to Alexander for his accomplishments, the role Ancient Religious belief played in the relationship between the conquests of Alexander The Great And The Ancient Alien Anunnaki Kingdoms he conquered does not seem to be explored.
In particular, the prevailing understanding of the role of the Olden Anunnaki Ancient Alien Gods in history, and how Alexander’s success was in Alexander’s view a manifestation of his Divine destiny as an Anunnaki Ancient Alien Demi-God.
In order to fully explore and understand the link between Alexander and The Anunnaki Ancient Alien Gods, we must consider Alexander’s career in light of the prevailing Religious beliefs of the time.
Son Of Zeus
Alexander III was born in Pella, Macedonia, in 356 B.C and according to legend, he was the Son of Zeus, Ruler of the Greek Pantheon of Gods.
The fact that Alexander was thought to be the Son of Zeus is often underplayed as ‘myth’.
Whilst we will never know for certain whether he was indeed the Son of Zeus, the lineage is important because it attempts to give Alexander the status of a demi-God.
As we have shown previously in , when the Anunnaki decided to gift Civilization to mankind, the first Kings such as Gilgamesh, Noah and Sargon of Akkad were off-spring of the Anunnaki and human consorts.
It is this class of demi-Gods that were entrusted with ruling mankind within the Anunnaki Kingdoms of Ancient times, and Alexander’s claim to be the Son of Zeus can be understood as an attempt to claim a legitimacy derived from this ancient form of Divine Kingship.
The Sumerian Anunnaki Ancient Alien Pantheon Of Gods In Greek Mythology
It has been postulated that the Greek Pantheon of Gods was derived from the original Anunnaki Pantheon.
It is simply the names of the Gods that were changed.
For instance, there were 12 Chief Gods on Mt Olympus, and similarly the Anunnaki Pantheon was made up of 12 Supreme Gods.
Whilst its not possible to assign specific Anunnaki Gods to their Greek counterparts, Zeus, the storm God and ruler of Mt Olympus has been likened to Enlil, the leader of the Anunnaki Ancient Aliens on Earth, and Enki has been likened to Poisedon.
The comparisons extend as far as all the Greek Gods, and its significant to note the possibility that the Greek Pantheon was merely an evolution of the Ancient Sumerian Pantheon.
In addition to the above, the possibility that the Greek and Sumerian Pantheons were themselves modelled on the earliest Egyptian Kemetic Neteru Pantheon Deities which were renamed after adoption by the Greeks following Alexander’s conquest of Egypt and the rise of the Ptolemaic Dynasty which created the new Greek Deity Serapis by combining the Egyptian Kemetic Neter Deities Osiris and the Apis Bull from Kemetic Spirituality.
Alexander’s Conquest Of Babylon And Egypt
In 336 B.C., Alexander claimed the Macedonian throne.
Alexander continued Macedonia’s ambitious march against the Persians that had been begun by his Father, Phillip.
Eventually Alexander would conquer Persia and Egypt.
What is interesting to note in Alexander’s conquests is the effort to which he went to reclaim the Ancient Anunnaki Kingdoms.
Prior to marching on Egypt for instance, he is reported to have consulted with the Oracle of Amun Ra (The Silent One).
It is said the Oracle gave Alexander the blessing to conquer Egypt which he reportedly did in the name of Ra (Marduk).
From the above, it can be said Alexander sought to communicate that he too was a demi-God placed in the position of Ruler by the oldest Anunnaki Deities, the original Rulers of the lands over which he now reigned as King in Egypt and Babylon.
By 323 B.C., Alexander was head of an enormous empire and after surviving a fierce battle in India, he died in June 323 B.C. at age 32.
Some historians say Alexander died of malaria or other natural causes; others believe he was poisoned. Either way, he never named a successor. His death and the bloody infighting for control that happened afterwards unraveled the empire he’d fought so hard to create.
The disintegration of his Empire into the divided nations that exist today is supposed to have been foretold in a dream by King Nebuchadnezzar as recorded in the Old Testament’s Book of Daniel.
In the final analysis, Alexander’s claim to be a demi-God may have been a form of well-constructed ancient propaganda.
Alexander’s attempts to represent himself as a descendant of the Gods by claiming to be the Son of Zeus can therefore be understood as a signifier of the Ancient world’s understanding of the origins of mankind, civilization and Kingship.