Draupadi, or Isis, the wife of the five Pandava sons, certainly had her share of grief with her family's struggles to retain their kingdom.


As the women were often the focal points of these dire circumstances, one must credit her and her mother. Sadly, she would eventually die at the hands of the oppressors, but there was a blending of the incident of her death and a separate abduction from On from both the Veda and Sumerian scriptures. Both list the maid who gives the sad news to her brothers that she has been abducted but this story is separate from the Sumerian account which has her supposedly die in the end.


The "hermitage Trnabindu"1 was to all appearances, Deir el Bahari, as it stands today in Egypt, built long before Hatsheput's or Tiy's time.


The latter two's lineages, if we are to use any sound psychobiology at all. were not capable of constructing so fine an architectural achievement if they were so busy trying to steal the "Tablets" all the time.


According to the Veda, it was lightly wooded, unlike its desert desolation of today. However, after On's fall, the foliage had died and Hatsheput's first act was to bring trees from Jerusalem to restore it as it once was according to an Egyptian stele.

According to the Veda chapter, THE ABDUCTION OF DRAUPADI, the "first of the Bharatos," enjoyed hunting in the forests.


At one time they left Draupadi in the hermitage with "consent of the great seer of blazing austerities" and a priest, Dhaumya. Somehow it seems odd they would all leave her for hunting. The reason I state so, is that later in the story, she is told by her adductors that her husband's "fortunes are down, and they have lost their kingdom and their wits."


If this was just a 'hunting' trip it can be assured it was two-legged animals they sought! Other stories of this crucial time state they may have been purposely distracted. Just the same, King of the Sindhus, son of Viddhakasatra, "being in a martyring mood" ventured from the land of the Salvas with a large retinue.


Seeing Draupadi and her "radiating superb beauty," he queried,

"Is she on Apsara, or the daughter of a God, or an illusion created by the Gods?"

And saying to one of his men,

"Whose is this woman of flawless limbs, if she is human at all? There is no point for me to many now that I have seen this superbly beautiful today! It is she I shall take and return to my kingdom! Go and find out, my friend, whose she is, who she is, and from where.


Why has this woman of the lovely brow come to the thorny forest? Will this gem of the world with the comely curves, the perfect teeth, the long-eyes, the slender waist, shore my love today? Shall my desires be fulfilled by my obtaining this choicest of women? Go and find out who her protector is Kotika!"

If you noted, there is a reference to his knowing those being Gods, and those not, and those who were offshoots.


This story bears a very close connection to the rape of Dinah in the Bible, who is the only daughter of Jacob who has twelve sons,: Joseph the last:

Now Dinah, the daughter Leoh had borne to Jacob, went out to visit the women of the land. When Shechem son of Hamor the Hivite, the ruler of that area, saw her, he took her and violated her. His heart was drawn to Dinoh daughter of Jacob and he loved the girl and spoke tenderly to her.


And Shechem said to his father Hamor,

"Get me this girl as my wife."

(Gen. 34:1-4)

Once again we see the suspicious blending of the same facts with the wrong names.

Jacob is Siva who, unlike his father, gave birth to many more sons much to the worlds chagrin. By doing this, whoever wrote the Bible tried to mix the good people with the miscreants, giving the latters deeds a rosier color.


I doubt the immediate family of Indra would have raped Draupadi for they knew the consequences but others might have met their fates nonetheless as the Bible relates. Was it very sporting for people of the 'lord' of the Bible, to have the evildoers circumcised (they were anyway if they were sons of Siva) and while they are in pain and incapacitated, three days later, they kill every male in the city and looted it?


According to Sumer, the Gods, as we saw, killed Set, being mercifully and speedily done by severing the carotid artery and jugular veins. The story in the Bible seems cruel and quite fictionalized. If one only realizes how many people through history have received ill treatment because of careless influences as this because it is "holy", makes one rather ill. What further gives the story away is that when the envoy of this King questions Draupadi, the "twelve Sauviraka princes" wait for the reply!


The Bible has literally taken the twelve sons of Siva, borrowed the daughter of the Ennead and her five brothers and made it appear someone else did the rape!

Draupadi received the guests according to the "Laws of Etiquette". It was then that the King remonstrated her husbands.

"Don't speak like that" she cried, "Shame on you" and tells of the virtues of her husbands.


"We too have all been born, my Krsna, in the seventeen high dynasties: we are surely not lacking in those six virtues we think the Pandus lack, Draupadi. " said the King critically.

She then snapped back,

"For both the Krsnas will follow my trail, the war companions, riding one chariot: Not Indra would manage to carry me off, then how would a mere and miserable mortal? When the diademed slayer of enemy heroes, who shatters the hearts of his foes on his chariot, on my account invades your army, he'll rage like a summer fire in dead-wood!"

But despite her faith in her husbands she was no match for their bestiality:

With wide open eyes she watched them now
Attempting lo seize her, upbraiding them;
And in fear, she cried out, "Don '1 touch, don V touch me!"
And she screamed for the help of Dhaumya the priest.
Jayadratha held her by her skirt,
Bui with all her strength she pushed him away;
And, his body repulsed by her, that miscreant
Fell down like a tree whose roots have been cut.
But, once more seized with great vehemence,
The princess began to pant heavily.
She was dragged along up on to the chariot
And Krsna saluted Dhaumya's feet.

Giving credence to my statement that is was doubtful they would have raped her is the following statement by one of the cohorts of the king who said,

"you cannot abduct her without having vanquished the warriors! Look to the ancient Law of the baronage, Jaydratha! By committing this meanness you shall reap evil undoubtly, when you encounter the Pandava heroes led by the King Dhanna\"

Meanwhile, Yudhisthira has a premonition from Draupadi and says,

"Let's return at once and be done with the deer, for my mind is consumed by a blazing fire; in my body the lord of my life is afire and covers my spirit with its rage."

Riding on "chariots high" they returned to the hermitage.


They took a sign from nature:

As they were returning a jackal appeared

On their left, and it sounded a piercing howl,

The king perceiving it uttered a cry

And spoke to Bhima and Dhanamjaya.

"The way this low-born animal speaks,

This jackal appearing here on our left,

It is fully clear that the wicked Kurus

Have contemptuously mounted a brutal attack"

This is not as ridiculous as it sounds.


People of nature, (you know, the 'primitives' you read about in your school texts?) often can read the languages of the animals who are just as aware of events as we.


At the hermitage they found the "foster-sister", and maid of Draupadi, weeping:

"Why are you crying prostrate on the ground?

Why is your face so pale and dry?

Have not perchance cruel evildoers

Molested the Princess Draupadi

Of the flawless limbs and the wide-open eyes.

Whose body matches the bulls of the Kurus?

"Even if the queen has entered the earth

Ascended lo heaven of plunged in the sea,

The sons of Prtha will follow her trail,

For so sorely tortured is the King Dharma.

"For who in his folly would wish lo abduct

The woman as dear as their lives to such

Enemy-crushers enduring their troubles

Unvanquished, their priceless ornament?

He knows not she has protectors now?

She's the walking heart of the Pandavas!

Did you notice the reference to the Tuat, the cites under the sea and the heavens where she could have been taken?


That they were worried that she would be molested was not doubted, as the maid stammers,

"Lest your loved one's face, offline nose and eyes, that was tranquil before and clear as moonlight and blessed, is touched by some useless man. as a dog might ea! up the offering cake, you must follow those tracks and do so a! once, lest time too quickly pass you by!"

They came upon the abductors and sallied forth with Nibiruian strength as the evildoers took her away in the speeding chariot.


The King panicked and said to Draupadi,

"They're coming now, five huge warriors. I am sure they must be your husbands, Krsno. You know them, my fair one, enlighten us, who is which of the Pandavas chariot-born?"

This is an excellent play on words here for he asked what they knew so well, that Osiris was the only son borne in the heavens, "chariot-born".


Draupadi replied.

"Would if help you to know those archers, fiend after doing your ugly and deadly deed? For here have my champion husbands come and none of you will be spared in this war]"

The following is very revealing, from a forensic viewpoint, as Draupadi describes all her brother's starting with Yudhisthira:

That one who is pure and fair like gold,

With aquiline nose, lean, wide of eyes,

They call him the foremost chief of Kurus,

Yudhisthira, Dharma's son, and my husband!

To even a foe who had come for shelter

He d give his life, my law-walking hero.

Fool, run to him fast, run for your own good,

For your awn, down your weapons and fold your hands!

As at the Fall, their skin would now start to change for in other parts of the Veda her husbands are olive skinned and later black and complain of the change.


This is interesting for obviously the reasons the husbands were away was the fact something had happened to the disc and the environment quickly changed. Their skins would have quickly altered.


The 'aquiline nose' was not a Nibiruian trait, but there is no reason the hyaline cartilage could not be changed by the environment. Draupadi then continues her praise:

Do you see now that other one on his chariot,

Strong-armed, like a full-grown sola tree?

He has clasped his lips, his brow is furrowed,

He's a husband of mine, named Wolf-Belly.

Powerful well-trained thoroughbreds

That have great strength carry him, my hero!

The feats he has done are more than human

And the cry of him on this earth is:

He's Bhima!

No quarter from him will the guilty receive,

Nor will his enmity be forgotten;

Having put cat end to the feud he will come

To serenity afterward but not too quickly.

Gentle, generous, famous, and grave.

In control of his senses, paying heed to the old,

Yudhislhiro's brother as well as his pupil

Such is my husband Dhanamjaya.

Neither lust nor fear nor greed would cause him

To abandon the Law, or act cruelly:

In splendor the match of the Fire God, he chums

His enemies fiercely, this son of Kunti.

The sage who knows of all the Laws

The import, who takes the fear from the fearful.

Whose body they say is the fairest on earth.

Him the Pandavas all shall guard;

That hero is Naskula, my husband,

More dear than my life and true to his vows,

And the other, a swordsman of swift cunning haird,

Is the mighty, sagacious Sahadeva.

His handiwork, fool, you will witness today,

As of Indra himself in the war of the Daityas,

A champion fighter both shrewd and wise,

Who pleases the regal son of Cod Dharma.

In splendor the peer of the moon and the fire,

The youngest and dearest of Pandavas,

Whose mind to match not a man is found,

Decisive speaker among the strict.


An always intransigent hero is he.

My man Sahadeva, sagacious, wise;

He'd sooner abandon and bum his body

Than ever do aught that is outside the Law,

High-minded and firm in the Law of the barons,

A hero held dearer than life by Kunti,

The battle then commenced as they set "a darkness of reeds on the chariot army."


They attacked their elephants and,

"the elephant warriors on his chariot and toppled them with iron spikes like peacocks from trees."

Yudhisthira, killed "in o twinkling of the eye" a hundred Sauvira chieftains.


Yudhisthira, shot an infantryman in the chest with an arrow and saved Naskula who was being assailed with arrows on two sides by killing all the archers with one large arrow each. Nakula was attacked by an elephant urged on by the mahouts and he "hacked off its trunk and tusks at the root."


Thereupon the elephant, fell on the mahouts. Bhima decapitated a driver of a chariot who was attempting to run him over and then impaled him in his chariot with his javelin. According to the text, the twelve princes all were decapitated.


If this is true, it might have prompted Siva to his later bloodlusts and why his brother's and Lilith's offspring took over Egypt.

"And headless trunks and trunkless heads lay covering the ground all over the battlefield. Dogs, vultures, heron, crows, ravens, kites, jackals, and birds feasted on the flesh and blood of the fallen heroes."

The King then let Draupadi go and she was taken up in Kharma's chariot.


The King and his troops then turned and ran with Bhima pursuing, but Dharma (Yudhisthira) stopped any further killing. Here there was a small confrontation between them as the King did not want any more killing either and had allowed themselves to be captured but then fled.


Yudhisthira then said to Bhima,

"Tlte Sandhava does not deserve to die, strong-armed Bhima, evil though he is, as long as we care for Dubsaia and the glorious Gandhari."

But Draupadi urged her brother, most upset that the foes had fled,

"If you want lo do me a kindness, kill off that wretched abortion of the Sandhavas (she hit that one on the head! - A.N.) the evil, ill-minded defiler of his voce! A wife-snotcher without a cause and a foe who steals a kingdom do not deserve to live, even if they beg you in battle!"

Yudhisthira then changed his mind and the other brothers took off in pursuit. He then returned to find the hermitage in complete disorder as the staff had left and others had ransacked the area, while their people welcomed them heartily.

Bhima and Arjuna were not going to waste anymore time chasing the King and employed their "celestial weapons" and shot down the horses "from the distance of a cry."


The "enchanted arrows" hit their mark and they attacked and the King fled from his dead 'horse'. Bhima rushed at him but one of the brothers reminded him not to kill him but Bhima would not listen and he grabbed him by the hair, lifted him up in the air and dashed him to the ground, then grabbed him by the throat and "thrashed him".


When the King came to, he whined and Bhima kicked him in the head, kneed him and let his fist find his face, knocking him unconscious.


Again, one of the brothers reminded him not to kill him and Bhima retorted,

"This evil man, this despicable molester of the innocent Draupadi, does not deceive his life from me! How can I do what our always compassionate king says? You too always bother me with your child's brain!"

He then shaved part of the King's head with a "crescent arrow" till there were five tufts of hair left.


He then said to the King,

"Listen to what 1 am going to say if you want to survive, fool! You shall say at assemblies and courts that you are our slave, then I will spare your life. This is your victor's command!."

The King agreed and Bhima tied him up and threw him in the chariot to take him to Yudhisthira. He said upon arrival,

"Tell Draupadi that the evil-minded wretch has become the slave of the Pandus."

Draupadi had regained her composure from a while back and told him to let the King go, which was done. He then went up to Yudhisthira and saluted him and bowed to all his captors.


It was a great mistake to let him go but there may have been other circumstances here as Yudhisthira said,

"Go a free man! You ore free, but do not ever do it again. A curse on you, lecher, you are vile, and your companions ore vile. What lowest of men but you would act like that? Your spirit shall increase in Law, do not set your mind on lawlessness! Go in peace, Jayadrotha, with your horses, chariots, and footmen."

Perhaps Yudhisthira thought it the better part of valor to keep the peace that was quickly eroding.


But, as would be expected, the fox returned to his lair, proud in the fact he had lied to his brethren, for the Law was beyond his scope, and the stage was being further set.


Before Siva, the,

"Three-Eyed God, Consort of Uma... the Bull-bannered God", the king said. "May I vanquish all of the Pandavas on their chariots to which the "God' said, "Nay! But, invincible and unslayable though they be, you will be able to stay them in battle, except the strong-armed Arjuna whom even the Gods find it hard to assail. For he, the first of the blowers of arms, is protected by the Krsna of the conch, discus, and mace, whom they call the Unvanquished God."

Even back then the white gods spoke with forked tongue!




1. THE MAHABHARATA-VOL. 2 & 3-A11 quotes from here unless otherwise stated.

Back to Contents