The Anunnaki Of Ancient Egypt & Mesopotamia In The Battle Of Kadesh
Ancient Alien Wars In The Battle Of Kadesh
The battle of Kadesh is recognised as History’s biggest battle and is noted for producing the first recognised Peace Treaty.
Whilst the mainstream account of the battle posits it as a battle between the Kings of the East and the West for control of Kadesh, on closer examination, its possible that the battle may have been an Alien War between the Anunnaki Ancient Alien Gods of Egypt and Mesopotomia as part of the ongoing Anunnaki Rivalries that had begun with the Pyramid Wars in Egypt and Mesopotamia described as the Wars Of Gods Men by Zechariah Sitchin in which Human Kings and their subjects were used as proxies to fight on behalf of their particular Anunnaki deity.
Although it was indecisive with no outright victor, the monumental chariot battle between Egypt under Ramses II and the Hittites led by Muwatallis is one of the most significant in History.
The Mainstream Account Of the Battle of Kadesh
After replacing the Babylonians as the main power in Mesopotamia around 1530 BCE, the Hittites began a period of expansion that extended to Egypt’s borders.
The Egyptians had failed to deal with the Hittite presence since the reign of Akhenaten.
Although the area surrounding Kadesh was under Egyptian control by 1279 BCE, the Hittite presence and frequent invasions into Egyptian territory had not been decisively resolved.
It fell to Ramses II to accomplish this task, and in 1274 BCE he set out an expedition to eliminate the Hittite presence in the region of Kadesh and its surrounding borders.
However, there would be no clear victor with each side claiming victory.
Ramses II made some tactical mistakes with his Chariot advance which almost led to the complete defeat of the Egyptian Army.
Although he was not able to capture Kadesh, Ramses II managed to defeat the Hittite army on the battlefield. On the other hand, Muwatalli II managed to keep Kadesh under Hittite control but he failed to route the Egyptian Army as he had sought.
The end result was the Treaty Of Kadesh signed in 1258 BCE which marked the end of hostilities between Egypt and the Hittites.
Thereafter, the two Empires would benefit from their relationship by exchanging their knowledge of Agriculture and Metal-Working with each other until the fall of the Hittite Empire in 1200 BCE.
That would be all there is to it unless one considers the possibility of Anunnaki involvement which is suggested by events during the reign of Akhenaten and Muwatalli.
It would seem that Ramses II’s campaign against the Hittites was an attempt to reverse Akhenaten’s and Muwatalli’s Religious reforms.
A consideration of Akhenaten’s and Muwatalli’s controversial Religious reforms may provide some insight into the unseen hand of the Anunnaki Gods at the Battle Of Kadesh.
Religious Reforms, The Anunnaki Ancient Alien Gods & The Battle Of Kadesh
Roots Of Anunnaki Ancient Alien Rivalries & Wars
Its accepted mainstream History that in the 5th year of his reign, Akhenaten founded a new capital in Middle Egypt, introducing religious reforms promoting the Cult of Aten to the exclusion of the established Egyptian Pantheon of Amun Ra.
Similarly, Muwatalli of the Hittites founded a new capital at Tarhuntassa, inaugurating his own religious reforms which promoted the Lightning Storm-God cult to the exclusion of the other major deities of the Hittites.
In a previous entry, Who Were The Anunnaki it was suggested that Amun Ra of Egypt was in-fact Anunnaki Prince Marduk who belonged to the clan of Enki.
The Lightning Storm God who would also be known as Baal was in-fact Anunnaki Prince and leader of the Earth expedition Enlil.
There was a pre-existing rivalry between the clans of Enki and Enlil going back to the creation of an intelligent ‘primitive worker’ by Enki against Enlil’s and the Anunnaki Council’s explicit instructions.
Enki would aggravate the situation even further by saving mankind from the Great Flood/Deluge after he gave instructions to Ziusudra (Noah) to build a vessel that would survive the coming deluge.
Again this was against Enlil’s express instructions and the agreement of the Anunnaki Council who had all agreed that mankind should be left to drown.
The roots of Enki and Enlil’s Rivalry lay in each one’s desire to succeed Anu as King on the throne of the Anunnaki Home Planet Nibiru.
Both were Sons of Anu, however the rules of succession dictated that Enlil would be Anu’s legitimate successor.
Enki remained resentful because as Anu’s eldest Son, the Nibiru Throne was once his until Enlil was born.
Enlil’s birth disqualified Enki because Enki was born of a Concubine who was not of the same pure Royal Blood as Enlil’s mother who was Royalty.
Thus the rivalry born on Planet Nibiru would play itself out on Earth beginning with the Garden Of Eden incident, Great deluge, Pyramid Wars, Tower of Babel incident up to and until the Nuclear destruction of Sumer which eventually resulted in Marduk and Babylon’s rise to prominence.
With the rise of Babylon, the Cult of Marduk in Egypt and Mesopotamia rose to prominence.
This did not mean that the Enlilites ceased their plots to regain the power that had been lost, and attempts were made in Babylon to replace the Cult of Marduk with that of Moon God Sin under King Nabonaidus until he was defeated by Cyrus The Great.
Against this backdrop. Akhenaten’s attempt to replace the Cult of Ra with that of Aten, may be understood as an attempt to replace the Cult of Marduk with the Cult of Enlil.
Similarly, Muwatalli’s religious reforms which promoted the Lightning Storm-God cult to the exclusion of the other major deities of the Hittites in Marduk’s territory, was in-fact the elevation of the Cult of Enlil (Baal) over that of Marduk.
Ramses II in marching against the Hittites was in-fact completing the reversal of Enlilite Cult worship that had begun in Egypt after the end of Akhenaten’s reign and the restoration of the original Cult of Amun Ra (Marduk).
The campaign at Kadesh may therefore be understood as an attempt by the Marduk Enkiite faction to restore its control and authority over a region that had been lost with the switch to Enlilite Storm God worship.
In The Wars Of Gods and Men, Zechariah Sitchin provides an alternative lens for interpreting the Wars of the past…Whether these Wars were purely Human Political acts as we have been led to believe is open to question.
This is especially the case when one considers the religious background to these Ancient Wars and the competing Anunnaki Cults which appear to be involved stretching all the way back to the First Pyramid Wars.
Ultimately, Ancient Wars like the Battle of Kadesh and the conquest of Babylon by Cyrus The Great make us consider whether the claims made by these Kings in their victory Stele’s to have acted in the name of a particular God in prosecuting a War are mere hyperbole and propaganda or if they are in-fact literal truths.
If the Anunnaki Gods did indeed once roam the Earth, then the possibility that battles like Kadesh were in reality not just Wars between Humans, but Wars of The Gods with Human proxies may exist.
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In Anunnaki Gods of Egypt, the Ancient Astronaut Archive suggests why the Egyptian Pantheon can be traced back to the Anunnaki Gods of Sumer.