The death of Inanna was a shock to everyone both commoner and royalty alike.


But to no one was the blow more heavily felt than from the woman who was helpless to assist her, her mother. Nephthys, whose life in captured On was as much a hell than anything the Netherworld could have produced. At the "dicing" she had been abducted with brother/husband Ay, famous Egyptian personage, Joseph in parallel stories from the Bible.


To her was given the trust of the two youngest sons and daughter of Draupadi, or Isis, while Moses and Aaron were the oldest and taken in by the conquerors to assist them in government work. We know these younger people as Prince Sutasoma, the youngest son, and Srutakarinan and the sister; their parallel's in Egypt being Tutankhamen, Smenkhare and Meritaten.


The two older sons seem to be Moses and Aaron; Satanika and Srutasena in the Veda.

"All were cunning champions and masters of arms; and like Abhimonyu they are all happy and very fond of Davravali city. Subhadra loves them like you with her soul, without any conflict of emotions, and is free from any fever about them," said a scribe of the parting of the children from Draupadi as she had to give them up to her mother's care.


"Pradynumna's dotes on them completely, and Kesavais instructing them along with Bhanu and the others. My father-in-law always watches over their food and shelter, and the Andhakas and Vrsnis from Rama (title here - A.N.) omvord all love them, for they like them as much as Pradyumna. beaming woman."1

Draupadi had at the parting, then mounted "Krsna's chariot" and Queen Satybhama (Nephthys) got into her "chariot" and circumnavigating Krsna (Draupadi), left.


Many would help the sons and daughter to see that their food was kept pure and a bad situation made tolerable.

Is there any coincidence between Amenophis III and Ankhenaten's kingdom which rose suddenly and lasted about thirteen years at the same time the Veda states the Pandava were away from the kingdom? There are many questions here which seem to be answered by the Veda. Ay, or Kesava of the Veda, played a background part which from the Egyptian accounts fits very nicely in here as well.


At el-Amarna, serving under Akhenaten, he was known in Egyptian accounts as "Divine Father" which meant he fathered gods. He father's Gods and is only a subservient king? His subordinate role to Akhenaten has been much questioned and I think answered nicely here by the Veda story.


Also called in Egypt, "one trusted by the good god" and "Master of the Horse" the latter could assuredly be, for he was Nibiruian! And, he was certainly trusted by the "good god." It was here in el-Amarna that Akhenaten's "flying squad" so translated in Egyptian, was. However, Ay's wife was Queen Ty, (not Tiy) called, "the great nurse of the queen" which has been a mystery.


It has been believed she was Queen Tiy's nurse (one of Indra's daughter's presumably), but this is dubious if we go by the Veda for the little queen was Meritaten whose own story will come later, and as a baby here she was nursed by Ty who is probably Devasena.

Akhenaten had been given total control of the Aten. the disc, much to his brother Amenophis' displeasure, although the latter could have been dead by then. There was much rivalry between them for if we go by the Veda it was because he was not his father, as most Egyptian historians believe, but a brother. Akhenaten was the son of the "commoners wench" if you will remember from the Veda, by Indra. and so spoken of as the "commoners wench" in Egyptian history.


Akhenaten took Ay under his wing as Ay of course knew the function of the disc. A bas-relief shows gifts being distributed to Ay and Ty as "they have been mode people of gold!'' 2 and Akhenaten gave them "millions of loads of gold and all monner of riches."


Ay became a statesman with his own military guard and servants. Some sources state Ay was the father of Nefertiti. which just might be, as she is really Devasena. Nonetheless, Akhenaten would be busy with his "flying squod" in the months ahead.

Enlil and his brothers had gathered now with their fathers and their troops to begin one of the most stringent of campaigns, with the outposts in Mesopotamia, their last strongholds. They had chosen a good time, for Akhenaten was failing as squadron commander and Siva seems to have come down hard on him.


When Amenophis III had taken over, he had very large scale building projects that, sounding like Hitler, would last a "million years," only with the little corporal of Austria, it was a thousand.


He said in council to Indra and Siva as they took over On, as a "leader of a flock of chariots, who had been repeatedly defeated in the past by the Matsyas," he was,

"forcibly oppressed with his relatives by the powerful warrior. The Molsya king has over and over again oppressed my kingdom with his superior might.


The powerful Kicaka used lo be his marshal, o cruel, intransigent, evil-spirited man, whose bravery was famed on earth. The cruel villain has now been killed by Gandhaivos, and with him dead, king, I am convinced that Virola will be left without pride, recourse, and initiative. If you approve, prince sons blame, I think that I, oil the Kaurovas, and the great-spirited Kama should mount an expedition there.


The happenings in my view demand urgent and profitable action: march upon his kingdom with its opulent crops. We shall plunder his jewels and various treasures, or we may take his villages and realms and divide them. We might also reduce his city by force and rob his many thousands of fine cattle. Joining forces with the Kauravos and Trigarlas, lei us drive off his cows.


Lord of your people, well attended by all! Or we can bridle his valor and, having defeated his entire army, dictate peace and bring him under our sway. After we have subjugated him, we shall dwell there happily, and your army will no doubt swell accordingly!"

Siva then said to Indra that many towns would be theirs for the taking for the Pandavas,

"who ore lacking in possessions, farces, and valor... either they ore totally lost, or have departed for Yoma's realm. King, let us attack the land of Viralo without apprehension, for we shall take his collie and manifold treasures."

Now that cities were defenseless, they were easy prey for them. Indra ordered the armies to march and Siva gave the orders to his officers.

"Consult at once with the elders and hove the army yoked. We shall go as ordered with all the Kauravas. The great warrior King Susarman shall go to his assigned part of the country with his Trigarlas and his complete force of troops and mounts, but under cover at first, to the land of the Malsya. We shall bring up the rear one day later and march together on the very rich kingdom of the Malsya.


Arriving suddenly ot Viratos city we should immediately subdue the cowherds and toke their ample wealth. We shall divide our army into two and rob his hundreds of thousands of glossy-coated and excellent cotile."

King Susarman, known as Amenhophis III of Egypt, then marched out.

It is not hard to tell when the new gods took over for a finding at Thebes was an overabundance of bovid bones which historians thought was all from sacrificial animals, but are from a new people who had a very rabid appetite for fat from their hormonal problems and poor metabolism. Egypt would then come to do what was strictly forbidden, they force fed cattle to make them fat and even cloistered them and in one scene we have the hooves of one curled up at the ends!


Somatypes never change for we have much the same thing with our drug-fed cattle and pigs to fatten them up for the very poor metabolic needs of a declining people. Again, however, we may be looking at this incorrectly. This quite unusual amount of cattle bones from a temple may be telling us, as I suspected from the Ebers. that they were using the fat both externally and internally to ward off radiation as we know it will do for many forms of it.

A fierce battle raged between the Tsigartas and Matsyas against the Pandavas, both armies with cavalry, infantry and aerial support.


Elephants, horses and chariots were all employed. Cattle were needed by the Anunnaki and they wanted to cripple the herds the Pandava had. At sunset, a tremendous force rose dust from the ground, so much so, that the birds fell to the ground covered in dust. Our dangerous whirlwinds of the Egyptian and Sumerian texts?


The artillery barrages had commenced as the sky "lit up as though by fireflies." Virata, king of the Natsyas. and Susarman, battled each other "like two bulls in a cowpen" but Susarman was hit superficially by 10 arrows and his chariot horses with five arrows each. The armies then retreated.


At moonlight the battle resumed and Virata was taken prisoner by Susarman who had recovered. Enlil then sent more troops in who completely routed them and Susarman was captured and Virata set free. Later, the Matsya marched again to capture the cattle which they succeeded in, driving off 60,000 cows, encircling them with a large train of chariots. They then killed every animal.


When you compare this to the enormous amount of livestock killed in the Bible through battle and "sacrifice," it does not take long to put two and two together.


However, what became of the captured Susarman is not known, and as far as his presence in Egyptian history, Amenophis III after the 11th year, completely disappears. It is believed he did not return from a hunting expedition; that is putting it mildly! It was then that Queen Tiy and Akhenaten took the lands to rule. There can be no doubt that the "Oedipus" story developed from this family for Akhenaten took his mother to wife as his father Indra had done.


She would become well known it Egyptian and Sumerian history, as the following from the latter tells us in part, as she ruled with her son:

Praise the goddess, the most awesome of the goddesses.
Let one revere the mistress of the peoples, the greatest of the Igigi.
Praise Ishtar, the most awesome of the goddesses.
Let one revere the queen of women, the greatest of the Igigi.
. . . She is glorious; veils are thrown over her head. Her figure is beautiful; her
eyes are brilliant...
Who-to her greatness who can be equal?
Strong, exalted, splendid are her decrees.
Ishtar—to her greatness who can be equal?
Strong, exalted, splendid are her decrees.
She is sought after among the gods; extraordinary is her station.
Respected in her word it is supreme over them.
. . . In their assembly her word is powerful; it is dominating.
Before Anum their king she fully supports them.
She rests in intelligence, cleverness, wisdom.
They take counsel together, she and her lord.
Indeed they occupy the throne room together.
In the divine chamber, the dwelling of joy.
Before them the gods take their places.
To their utterances their attention is turned.
The king their favorite, beloved of their hearts,
Magnificently offers to them his pure sacrifices.
Ammiditana, as the pure offering of his hands,
Brings before them fat oxen and gazelles.
From Anum, her consort, she has been pleased to ask for him
And enduring, a long life.
Many years of living, to Ammiditana
She has granted, Ishtar has decided to give.
By her orders she has subjected to him
The four world regions at his feet;
And the total of all peoples
She has decided to attach them to his yoke.

Her beautiful figure would not last long under such an environment that was quickly changing.


The Veda too, is very aware of "Rudra," the "tawny god whose lips are full," a perfect description of the reddish skin and bulbous lips from Akhenaten's acromegaly. His skin would go from white to red, for he is also described in the Veda as "tawny and white."


But he now assumed a very arduous task as commander of the powerful disc.


A communiqué to him at this takeover read:

"May the Disc do as thou has commanded...; thy monuments shall last like heaven, thy monuments like the Disc which is in it. Thy monuments shall have being like the beings of heaven. Thou art unique... with his counsels. The mountains pour forth lo thee their hidden treasures; thy ciy affects their hearts as il does the hearts of men. they obey thee as men do!"

The Anum of the Sumerian text sounds a great deal like Amen or Ammon, (Siva), whom Akhenaten hoped to put down and forbid the use of the name in favor of his father, Indra. Akhenaten, the word "aten" meant "Effective for the Sun-disc."


It was a grande coup between the two warring brothers which would not last long, but at least Akhenaten seems to have had some of the people at heart, but then so did Amenophis III for this was all familial rule and very confusing.


The disc was an all-powerful instrument able to stimulate every vein and fissure of the earth's electrical content through its rock structures. The climate could then be controlled but these people were wanting in technological acumen.

Akhenaten is shown in one scene surrounded by swordsman, spears and police as he rides in his chariot from the palace, troops surrounding him. A very heavy guard for a supposedly poem-writing king as he is often portrayed by conventional historians, which is hiding the fact he was no doubt an excellent tactician in warfare. In the background was shown his harem with their "overseers" behind them.

It was at Thebes that a curious find of fired bricks was found. It was always thought this was a development of the Roman period. That the people were reduced to using sun-dried bricks may speak of the poverty some may have been thrown in at the fall. But clay also retards radiation, a thought here!

Akhenaten had ascended to the throne of the "Upper Egyptian Heiopolis." He commanded his dynasty with firmness. The "Mansion of (he Sim-disc" has been found to be a mystery in itself by historians. As would be expected, it is the best preserved of all the ruins here; presumably because it had to be better built than the residences for here was control headquarters. It had no colossi or colonnades as residences did, but, interestingly, had external buttresses as if to withstand something.


It had a sanctuary of unknown use in its outermost court with a prostyle porch. In the "House of the Sun disc, "which was adjacent, were independent temples.


The courts opened to the sky, not to give offerings to the sun. but to keep an eye on the heavens and enjoy the benefits of the disc as we see Akhenaten doing. He also moved the famous "Bn-bn" stone of quartzite crystal, which no doubt had pulsating waves that activated the disc. It is interesting that pieces of quartzite are strewn around the "House of the Sun-Disc."


Here, in their abbreviated costumes they basqued in the rays of the disc. There was never any 'sun-cult' here, only in the imaginations of later historians. Even in Africa, where many of Egypt's negroid peoples dwell, there is no worship of the sun, something historian Budge could not figure either.

Akhenaten soon established his people into varying positions, "overseer of the Ku-shrine," "he who is over the mysteries" and one I particularly love, the men who were of the branch of service called, "kilt-wearer," for as in the Veda, no one wanted to wear this effeminate uniform. It was merely a have-to case, and those who wore them had to come in contact with the radiation.

There has been a most silly assumption by Christian historians that Akhenaten was the first monotheistic ruler when religion does not even enter the picture here. A son merely took over his dead brother's rule, probably a half-brother, and would not rule under his other brother, Siva, and just made his father more prominent.


Later, at Akhenaten's fall, the people would deface his monuments. He spoke well of Amen-Ra. his father, but not Amen who would be Siva. When you remember also these are titles, not names, the ludicrous religious overtones quickly erase.

The Veda has a great deal to say of Rudra, the "sage who flies," as the Egyptians also refer to from his poetry, but they also fear him.


Let us see how, like his father, his rule was built on fear:

If someone should call him with invocations and oblations, thinking, 'will appease Rudro with songs of praise' - may the soft-hearted god who is easy to invoke, the tawny god whose lips are full - may he not suspect us of that and give us over info the power of his anger.

The bull with the Maruts inspired me with his vital energy when I was in need of help. I long to win the kindness of Rudra, as I would long to reach the shade unharmed in the heat of the sun.

The fierce, tawny god of many forms has adorned his firm limbs with shimmering gold. Never let the Asura power draw away from Rudro, the ruler of this vast world.

Rightly you carry the arrows and bow; rightly you wear the precious golden necklace shaped with many forms and colors: (the Urim and Thummin?  A.N.) rightly you extend this terrible power over everything. There is nothing more powerful than you, Rudra.

As a son bows to his father who greets him, .so I bow to you, Rudra, as you approach. I sing to the giver of plenty, the true lord; being praised, give us healing medicines.

Your healing medicines, O Maruts, so pure, so strengthening, so comforting, that our father Manu chose - I desire these, O bulls, and happiness and health from Rudra... Have mercy on us, Rudra, and give us life-force...


Tawny boar of the sky. dreaded form with braided hair, we call you down and we bow low. Holding in his hand the healing medicines that we long for, let him grant us protection, shelter, refuge... These words are spoken for Rudra, the father of the Maruts, words sweeter than sweet, to strengthen him. And grant us, O immortal, the food for mortals. Have mercy on us, and on our children and grandchildren.

Do not slaughter the great one among us or the small one among us, nor the growing or the grown.

These "healing medicines" are always spoken of in all texts, and the Gods who had them held sway over life and death for their people.


Like all the gods of these factions, he was "the god with the braided hair who rules over heroes, so that it will be well with our two-footed and four-footed creatures, and in this village all will flourish unharmed," which sounds like Akhenaten's ODE TO THE ATEN of the Egyptian text.


He was now the true lord like his brother Siva, who found great fault with that(!) With medicines of Manu, which were probably sandalwood, sesame oils, olive oils, etc.. he could affect his rule, as all gloried under the "life force" which would not be for too long and his inability to deal with the disc may be why people came to hate him so and preferred the rule of Amen again.


In the following from the Veda, we have a little more insight as to his family situation and the rule of the "goat":

"Come, burning child of the unharnessing. Let the two of us be joined together. Be for us the charioteer of Order.
Best of charioteers, lord of great wealth, friend with braided hair, we pray to you for riches.
You are a stream of riches, a heap of wealth, O burning one with goats for horses, friend of this and that inspired singer.
Pusan with goats for horses, the price-winner who is called the lover of his sister, him we would praise.
[ have spoken of him who is his mother's suitor; let him hear, he who is his sister's lover, the brother of Indra, and my friend.
Lei the sure-footed goats who pull his chariot bring Pusan to us, carrying here the god who is the glory of the people."

Well, he was certainly in love with his mother and was his sister's lover, that is his lineage sister, which was Meritaten as we will see, and he had a goat' dolichocephalic face as did so many at this time.


But Tiy was firmly in rule beside her son/husband and came to be known also as the "bitch of indra" so states the Veda.


The people longed for the return of Indra to,

"thwart the many godless lies, and let us win the sun, generous Indra. The mists that were spread about have become transparent; guide us safely across them. You, our charioteer, must protect us from injury. Soon, Indra, soon, make us winners of cows... Indra, most manly and brawny, who listens and gives help in combat, who kills enemies and wins riches." 8

Indra probably had more acumen in running the disc than his sons, (but they could mean Rama here, Indra being a title) but even he could not operate it properly for long, either due to the war or his lack of mental strength with his condition. But someone cleared the "mists" again. The reference to the cows are the women: are these the ones held captive in On, those of Nibiruian lineage?

During this time, Tiy became inflamed because her son was giving his attentions to Meritaten, whom Ay and Nefertiti tried to keep from his embraces.


But as with Nibiru custom, she would be wed to her five brothers. How long everyone was captive is not known, but if she were a baby yet nursing this thirteen year span of Amenophis III and Akhenaten was more likely anywhere from 500 to 1000 years, which sounds to us strange, but we must recall time was not registered then as now. Thirteen years to them was as thirteen hundred to us. Tiy had one daughter by Akhenaten. Beketaten. while he also had up to seven daughters represented in bas reliefs, by either his mother or one of his many concubines who could have been his sisters.


Nefertiti is shown as a figurehead and these daughters are attributed to her, but I do not believe we can take these bas reliefs at face value, for in familial lineages, she would technically be their mother, what we would call the grandmother today. She was used as Ay was, for their divine presence they lent to the political doings. Nefertiti meant, "the beautiful one has come," which is a gross understatement!


As represented in the Veda, she is the most beautiful woman of the universe, which her Egyptian bust proves and which we shall cover later. Another daughter, Ankherepaaten, of Akhenaten's presumably, was said to be a wife to Tutankhamen, but this I believe is just another name for Meritaten.


The story of Meritaten is very sad as her mother and 'grandmother's' had been, and she seems to parallel Tapati of the Veda. Amenophis III seems to have seen the situation brewing years before and his counterpart in the Veda allows Ay and Nefertiti to take her and live in an area of safety with attending troops, "the royal seer wished to disport himself with his wife on that mountain, and the king assigned that same minister to the city and realm and the mounts arid the troops." Moses too, had free, but tight reign, throughout the kingdom.

Akhenaten's failure to control the disc soon brought havoc to the people, and as we know that Joseph of the Bible helped during a drought in Egypt, the following parallel from the Veda may give us clearer insight. "In the king's city and realm the thousand-eyed Indra failed to rain anywhere for all twelve years. The famished and joyless people turned into corpses, and the dead crowded the city like the City of the King of the Dead.


Ay, or his counterpart Joseph of the Bible, was summoned.

"When the blessed and law-minded Vaistha saw the country in such a state, he repaired to that good king and brought the tigerlike prince, who had been away from his city for twelve years, back to the city along with Tapati.


Thereupon the Slayer of the Gods' forces rain forth as before, after the tiger among kings had reentered his capital. City and realm now enjoyed supreme joy, as they prospered with that great king who had prospered his soul."

No wonder the people may have been reduced to having homes built of brick which was considered very low-class in the stone building Egyptian way of life. Stone defrays all manner of cosmic forces (however, so does clay) and they would have considered those who lived in wood housing most unlearned

The sun was a blessing to people such as Akhenaten, who came to sit before its rays as much as possible for we all must have the sun, but unfortunately, it draws us to its good qualities by raising our neutrophil levels to fight disease and promote cell strength, but other rays destroy this work, so the disc came to he loved as well.


The counterpart of Akhenaten in the Veda,

"was wont to worship the Sun with offerings of guest gifts and garlands, with fasts and observance, and with manifold mortification. Obediently and unselfishly and purely, the scion of the Pauravas worshiped the splendiferous Sun with great devotion as He rose."

As far as Ay was concerned with Meritaten, he "deemed no are in the three worlds a husband equal to her in beauty, conduct, lineage, and learning."


According to Egyptian history, Akhenaten had a daughter by one of his daughters which died shortly after birth and also it was said Amenophis III had wed one of his daughters. However. Akhenaten was losing his power quickly as his kingdom crumbled and he could not fight defensively against encroaching troops from not only the Pandava, but other bands as well who seemed to take advantage of the situation on both sides.


His officers in the field were having considerable trouble, especially with holding Jerusalem, as the following communiqué from one of his officers states from his AMARNA LETTERS which are a series of letters of the trouble incurred in the fighting and the people who were in revolt, particularly the Nubians who would be hit hardest:

"With reference to the Nubians, let my king ask the commissioners whether my house is not very strong! Yet they attempted a very great crime; they took their implements and breached... of the roof. If they send into the land of Jerusalem troops, let them come up with an Egyptian officer for regular service.


Let my king lake heed for them - for all the lands are impoverished by them - and let my king requisition for them much grain, much oil, and much clothing, until Pawure, the royal commissioner, comes up lo the land of Jerusalem... But the men of the land of Nubia have committed an evil deed against me: I was almost killed by the men of the land of Nubia in my own house.


Let the king call them lo account. Seven limes and seven times let the king, my lord, avenge me!"

With his physical condition worsening, Akhenaten was no doubt better in the air than on the ground.


The sons of the Pandava wanted very much to alleviate their family's problem, but being so young it was difficult. Siva wanted the skills of Ay and knew his grandsons would be just as worthy. Siva may have purposely sent Akhenaten into a battle, if we go by the Veda, to purposely be rid of him.

Amenhotep, son of Hapu, with the tumor as we have seen, was the royal diviner who told Akhenaten his end was near. The kingdom was quickly fading each day as the Pandavas had hoped through their kindred's own incompetence and Ay tried to hurry things along. Siva held the women as his ticket to success and used the King and his sons accordingly.


In Akhenaten's presumed first terrestrial expedition, he rides out of Aniarna with great bravado,

"Folher has marched on the Trigarlas after placing me in charge of an empty kingdom, and he has taken the entire army along. I have no troops! I am oil by myself, a child without experience; J won't be able to do battle with so many experienced armsmen. Turn around, Brhannada!"

When Enlil and his troops approach, he quickly cowers and turns bi-partisan, falling on his lack of experience as an excuse.


Upon seeing his relatives, he tells them he has fought the opposition and was merely doing the bidding of Siva and will join forces with them. The Pandavas were quite reluctant for they did not wish to trust or be near someone with androgynic characteristics. The atmosphere no doubt amplified his condition, and going by portrayals of him this was definitely so, and why the loss of the disc surfaced many of these dormant hormonal complications that would not have ordinarily occurred.


The Pandava were upset by such cowardice, but knew they could use him. as Arjuna said,

"you ore wretched with fear and add to the joy of your enemies! And the others haven't done a thing yet in the way of battle! You told me yourself to drive to the Kurus; well, Til take you where their numerous battle fags are flying! I shall toke you, my strong-armed hero, to the middle of the Kurus, who are murderous like vultures greedy for food, were they to fight underground!"

But the "ear-ringed coward" leapt from his chariot.


The entire army watched, reeling in laughter, as Arjuna yelled at him,

"flight never was known to the ancient as the Law of the baron, ft is belter for you to die than to flee like a coward!"

Arjuna ran after him, his long braid trailing behind, "his red skirts fluttering" as the troops roared with laughter. The opposition looked on. laughing at first, not knowing Akhenaten had gone over to the Pandavas, but his appearance soon gave him away.


Said the Kurus,

"Who is that behind this disguise, as fire below its ashes? He has something of a man and something of a woman. He is built like Arjuna and wears the form of a eunuch. That is his head, his neck, his bludgeon-like arms, that is his stride, he is no one but Dhanomjaya! As Indra is among the Immortals, so is Dhonamjaya among men."

Arjuna soon caught him by the hair and he wailed,

"as though in pain, wretchedly and at length," pleaded, "I'll give you a hundred niskas of pure gold and eight sparkling beryl gems set in gold and a chariot with a golden standard, yoked with well-grazed horses and ten rutting elephants - let me go. Brhannada!"

But Arjuna laughed and dragged him away to the chariot.


Because of his "being, quite delicate and not very experienced in combat," he was made to drive the chariots. At the same time, a "ennoch" was seen to remove his earrings and toga and the Kurus were mortified to see Bhima (if you will notice, the costumes wrought just such a reaction as they were not standard 'issue'); the enemy paid no heed to the "divine weapons" that he brought up.

"Arrows" of pure gold, and a mighty "Candiva, used by Brahma for 1,000 years," a "divine bow of great power" that shot "inexhaustible" arrows.

Akhenaten was unaccustomed to the conches, as these people always used, that were sounded before the battle as his rounded helix's could not take the vibrations and Arjuna said,

"Stand aside on the chariot and plant your feet firmly, hold fast to the reins; I am going lo blow the conch again!"

The weapons employed were awesome and Manu himself arrived on the field anxious to see the outcome as his sons did battle. This was the first strike for On.


What a scene it must have been, the armies dispatched facing one another when the Gods then arrived from the heavens,

"the cloudless sky shone as with the planets. They had come to watch the power of their weapons employed on humans, and the terrible battle in the encounter of Bhismo and Arjuna. The sky-going, divine chariot of the King of the Cods, capable of going anywhere it pleased and adorned with all manner of gems, shone with a hundred limes a hundred pillars made of gold and others made of precious stones which upheld the edifice.


The Thirty-three Cods were there with Vasava; so were the Gottdharvas, Raksasas, Snakes, Ancestors, and great Seers. Likewise King Vasumonons, Balakso, Supratardana, Astaka, Sibi, Yayati, Nahuso, Goya, Menu, Ksupa, Raghu, Bhanu, Krsasva, Sagara, the Sala were seen to shine on the chariot of the king of the Gods."

Each were at their "appointed compass point."


Arjuna and Drona, Siva's brother, came to grips as all the troops ceased fighting to allow the ultimate contest between the two:

"Thus began the battle of Bharadvaja and the Diademed one. who loosed at each other blazing shafts on the field of battle. Both were famous for their feats, both the likes of the wind in speed, both acquainted with divine missiles, both of surpassing grandeur; and hurling nets of arrows they amazed the kings.


All the warriors there assembled were astounded and applauded with cheers the two who were shooting it out... Going about on his chariot the handsome Dhanamjaya Partita displayed all his weapons in ail directions at once.


He decked the whole sky with one vast shadow with his arrows, so that Drona became invisible, as though shrouded by fog. When he was covered with fine arrows, he had the appearance of a mountain with fires raging on it... The bottle of the great-spirited Drona and Pandava became as ferocious and fearsome as that of Vrtra, and Vosava. Like two elephants going each other wish arrows from bows stretched to the utmost. The fierce warriors, shining in battle, continued discharging their divine missiles from side lo side of the battle-field.


Arjuna, foremost of victors, parried the stone-whetted arrows the eminent teacher shot with many arrows of his awn. Showing his awesome side, Indra's son of awful puissance quickly darkened the sky with multitudinous shafts... When Arjuna set off his shafts and they struck people, the sound what was heard was that of thunderbolts striking mountains.


Elephants, warriors, and horsemen. O lord of your people, looked like flowering kimsuka trees in their unguent of blood. With their braceleted arms, sparkling chariots, gold-glittering cuirasses, standards, and soldiers fallen under the barrage of the Partha s arrows, the troops were routed in the encounter of Drona and Arjuna."

It sounds as if mighty forces were employed to drench the people in their own blood -radiation?


Both forces suffered from the "divine weapons."

"No sun shone, no wind blew, while the sky, filled with arrows, was overcast on all sides. As they struck each other there was a loud crackling and snapping, as of burning bamboos. O victor of enemy cities. Arjuna exhausted all the other's horses, and Asvatlhaman was so confused, king, that he could not make out the directions."

Arjuna then met Drona in a duel when no contest could be had with their evenly matched armies, and sounding very much like straight out of STAR WARS, they used some sort of laser sword,

"filled with amazement, all the Kurus watched the two heroes battle like two head leaders locked in combat. The bull-like men hit each other with arrows in the shape of poisonous snakes, which spat fire like serpents. The two divine quivers of the great-spirited Pandava were inexhaustible; therefore the heroic Partha could bide his time on the field of battle, immovable like a mountain."

Arjuna then killed Drona.

Arjuna then addressed Siva's brother. Kama.

"Now is the time. Kama, to prove your frequent boasts in the middle of the assembly that no one is your equal in war! You have cast aside the whole Law and you hove spoken bitter words, but I think your ambition is hard ta fulfill. Now make good what you have bragged without taking any account of me. san of Radha; make it good with me amidst the Kurus!


You watched how evil men molested the Princess of Pan ca I a in the assembly hall - now reap the entire harvest of that! I suffered it before, since I was tied by the noose of the Law, but now. Rodheya, watch the triumph of my wrath in bottle! Come, Kama, agree to fight with me, and let all the Kurus and their troops be spectators... Just now you fled from bottle with me; that is why you are olive, Rodheya. and why your brother is dead. What man but you would cause his brother's death, desert the battle, and then talk like this in the midst of honest men?"

Arjuna wounded him and he left the battlefield.

Exodus was now near as the Pandavas encroached nearer the battle-lines. Akhenaten was now invaluable to them as he knew the strategic points to the cities. They began their barrages of weaponry and reminiscent of Exodus, would begin some of the tricks Moses would employ there. Moses was by all accounts, already with his fathers in these armies, (more later on Moses in Egypt).


Arjuna said to Akhenaten,

"Take me lo the army where that golden point is standing. There Bhismo Samianava with aspect of an immortal, our grandfather, has taken his stand on his chariot eager to do battle with me. I shall oil his bowstring in a duel! You shall now see me hurl the divine missile which streaks through the sky like the lightning in o thunderstorm.


The Kurus shall behold my gold-backed Gandiva, and all my faces here assembled shall wonder, 'With which hand is he shooting, the right or the left? I shall cause to well forth an impassable river with waves of blood, whirlpools of chariots, and crocodile-like elephants, which will wash toward the hereafter. I shall with my smooth bear arrows cut down the forest of the Kurus branching with hands, feet, heads, backs, and arms. I shall blaze a hundred trails like fire in o forest, when I with my bow vanquish alone the Kaurava army.


You shall see their whole host wounded and reeling like wheels. "

Arjuna has told the troops that Exodus is at hand and victory shall be theirs! We needn't go into the river of blood or the whirlpools!

Akhenaten had somehow gotten away, much to Siva's favor, as he told him of the divine weaponry the Pandava had and why Exodus would be a grueling task. A fierce struggle, meanwhile, followed with Arjuna being wounded by Vikarna. a son of Siva.


The Pandavas recovered and Enlil,

"covered the warriors everywhere with nets of arrows as a fog covers mountains."

The fray was most intense,

"hearing the twang of Gandiva like the crackle of lightning, all creatures fled in terror from the grand battle. Heads were seen fallen in the pitched fighting, still wearing their earrings and turbans, garlanded with gold. Earth appeared as if covered with arrow-churned limbs and bow-clutching arms with hands and bracelets. As sharp shafts caused heads to drop on the ground, it was like o shower of rocks."

Arjuna then started putting the frosting on the cake.

"Arjuna, greatest of victors, darted about striking terror in the army and putting the great warriors to flight, O Bharata. He caused a ghastly river to flow, with billowing waves of blood and massing duckweed of bones, which was as though fashioned by Time at the end of the Eon. The Partha created a great, horrific stream with rafts of bows and arrows, mud of flesh and blood, and islands of great chariots, gurgling with conches and drums, and fiercely crimson. For as he took his arrows, knocked them, drew Gandiva, and shot, no pause could be discerned."

The bloody rivers had been brought in again which we will cover in Exodus.


The mighty Gandiva weapon was then employed in full strength,

"The Terrifier laughed aloud, and the great warrior affixed the divine Indra missile to Gandiva, which shone like the sun. Burning like the sun, the powerful, diadem-crawned Ksannieya covered oil the Kurus with his ray-like darts. Gandiva was like the lightning in a thunderhead, like a fire on a mountain, and as long as the rainbow.


Just as lightning flickers in the sky when Parjanya rains, so the flying Gandiva covered all ten regions. All the warriors become totally terrified and desirous of peace and had no thought of their own but to turn away from the battle, their minds deranged. So all the hosts, broken, fled in oil directions, O bull of the Bharatas, without hope of surviving."

If it was Ramses II who later met the forces of Moses (to be covered in detail later), then it was he who met Arjuna on the field and,

"fighting off missiles with missiles, the two mighty, bull-like men played and bewildering the eyes of all creatures. The great-spirited pair ranged over the battlefield employing the Prajapaii, Indra, the terrifying Agni, Kubera, Varauna, Yama, and Vaya projectiles."

The Nibiru looked on, pleased with their sons progress,

"in the sky all the Gods with Indra (Rama-A.N.) watched the divine weaponry that he massively and marvelously shot. At the spectacle, the majestic Gandharva Ciirasena, greatly delighted, said in praise to the king of the Gods."

Watch these enemy-shattering arrows go as though linked in a chain, as Jisnu is shooting his divine weaponry! Humous would not believe this, for it does not occur among them. How wonderful is the encounter of the ancient great weapons!


The hosts are unable to face the Pandava, as they cannot face the midday sun blazing in the sky. (See, I told you!  A.N.) Both are famous for their feats, both are experienced in warfare, both are equals in their exploits, both are irresistible in battle!

"At his words, the king of the Gods applauded the duel of the Partha and Bhisma with a divine rain of flowers, O Bharata."

No, humans would not believe what went on in these very ancient times, for it is only today that we have come to understand what this weapons were. If this were Rameses II, as it states he was Indra's son, he was repelled by Bhima. One of the archers was wounded and his blood was gold.


I stated earlier green skin would no doubt have a golden colored blood.

"And beautifully rare as flowers of gold" so was this "trickle of blood."

Rameses II was an able opponent who gave the Pandavas a very hard time for he had the Nibiru military genius.


His officers and men had cowered from the field which is recorded here in the Veda and in Egyptian hieroglyphics of him in a battle he fought as the Gods watched. He had looked about only to see "that his fighters were all in flight."


He then shouted (I cannot make out who the text means, but it may have been Rameses II who was the one with the golden blood who was struck by an arrow. Rameses II retained a great deal of the Enneads nobility and blood, and the golden blood may refer to his having green skin as his earlier statuary suggests, and as I have stated, those with green skin may have had golden colored blood. If this is so. we can understand why he built overly ornate and gigantic statuary of himself for he might have, like everyone else, suffered mentally from the environment for he would have been very susceptible to CO2) for Siva to return.


Rameses II here was called the "Diademed One."


It seems Siva though, had run from the field! Arjuna chided him saying.

"Giving up your fame and opulent glory why escape from the bottle and flee for your life? No, today they are no more playing the music that sounded for him who was going to war... Therefore turn around and show your face. recall how kings act. Dhartarastro!


In vain shall be your name on earth, The name you once held. "Duiyodhano." You haw no more Duiyodhana in you, who leave the fight and toke to flight!"

He was then goaded back to the battlefield.

"And bravely turned his chariot around, like a cobra kicked with the flat of a foot."

According to the Egyptian accounts, as in the Veda. Amen-Ra watched the entire proceeding.

They hoped that Siva could not counteract their weaponry as Arjuna states.

"I believe that Bhismo is still by his wits: he knows how to counter that weapon of mine. Therefore keep his mounts to the left of thee. For thus one should near those of unmuddled wits."

They had already,

"seized the mighty conch of the fearsome sound and the noble call; the Partha. the slayer of foes, made echo the points of the compass, the sky and the earth. And the Kaurava heroes were stupefied by the sound of the conch shell the Partha blew; they cast off their irresistible bows and all become then set upon peace."

It must have been more than a conch shell for it knocked all of Siva's men unconscious and they hoped it would drive them out of their "wits."


Arjuna then sent this men in to "fetch the Teacher's and Krpa's while and Kama's yellow and reddish robes, and the blue ones of Drona's son and late king, go fetch their robes, thou hero of men!"


But they feared Bhisma. as stated, for he learned to counteract the weapon. What were the robes that were so special? Some sort of protective covering?


This is why you cannot believe all this silliness about white-robed Gods for they were very special clothing, no doubt to protect against radiation. Bhisma in this case may be Ramses II. for remember, it is a title (Do not confuse Bhima with Bhisma). He then made good his escape because of his cleverness. Akhenaten seems to have escaped as well back to On; he was clever too.

The battle was not a total loss for the Pandava made a big dent in men and materials, and Exodus could proceed.



"suddenly sounded his conch Devadatia. the hero, and shattered the minds of his foes. And having defeated his enemies all he shown with his flag which was netted with gold.


The Diademed One, (Arjuna, it is a title again) on seeing the Kurus depart, said with joy lo the son of the Malsya.


"Turn around thy horses, thy cows have been won. The enemy's gone, go content lo thy city!"

Their family would soon be delivered into their hands, but what an encounter would be Exodus!


The many women held captive would soon be rescued. The Pandava too. however, had learned to play at EMR like their relatives and the tables would soon be turned. The Kurus who had fought for Siva, were very weary and had hidden in the forest, "out of their wits." which was one way in these times to recruit troops(!)


They bowed to the Pandava and asked what they should do and Arjuna said.

"Go safely, be blessed. Have no fear at all. 1 have no wish to slaughter the miserable, I want to assure you."

Akhenaten had much to answer for when he returned to On and it is believed he was kept prisoner, however, his blindness, like his father's, erupted full blown from his acromegaly.


Ay was now instrumental in seeing his grandson Smekhare brought to kingship now that Moses had left, and was making false commitments to Siva, but as we shall see this may have been mind control. It has never made sense to historians why Ay himself did not seek the throne, but one only has to see that these young men were his grandsons.


Yet, he did put himself into power in Ethiopia, and could then easily have taken over after his grandsons deaths. No one knows how Smekhare met his death, but it can now, I believe, be learned from the Veda.


Apparently, Smekhare did not play by Siva's rules. Or did he, and did not realize his error? The following Veda passages do tell us one thing, that EMR was definitely employed. It was also a very sad ending to a young, valiant king who sought to restore his family to power only to meet with an untimely end as Tutankhamen would soon do also, both great sons of the Ennead. The death of Tutankhamen has been a mystery, but the Veda lifts the veil and we will see how he died by very violent means.

Amarna was the stronghold of the air corps and from which the disc was operated. It was a key position that had to be destroyed.


We may never know the entire story, but the sons of Draupadi. Tutankhamen and Smekhare. were working against the Nibiru onslaught. Smekhare was given command and by some mental manipulation, Siva was able to use their renowned military acumen to his best advantage. Because of this, the Pandava could not break through, repulsed by their own sons. For this, Krsna (one of the Pandava fathers) was forced to kill his own grandson.


Smekhare, who is King Sisupala of the Veda. Krsna tells of the battle at Sattbha. sounding much like Amarna. and his unfortunate experience. After killing Smekhare, the young brother Tutankhamen, Salva of the Veda, was grief stricken and bent on revenge, just what Siva wanted.


Salva then bombed a Pandava city.

"When Salva heard that I had killed him, he stormed in a bitter rage on Dvaraka, which was empty, since I was here with you. The young bulls of the Vrsnis gave him bottle, O king.


The cruel Salva. has come mounted on the Saubha chariot (from the city of Saubha, which is Amarna, in this Veda chapter, THE RAZING OF SAUIiHA-A.N.) that can go anywhere, and from it he killed many valiant Vrsnis youths and evilly devastated all the city parks...


"Where is he, where is he?" he cried as he darted for one place to another, the king of Saubha, for he wonted lo do battle with me!


"I shall send that evil, treacherous churl today to Yama's country, out of rage over the death of Sisupala, for the evil-natured man has killed my brother, King Sisupala: I shall slay him on the ground! My brother was a youth and a king, and the hero was slain, not in a pitched battle, but when he was distracted. I shall kill Janardana!"

Krsna continues, that Salva then "took to the sky on the Saubha, which can go anywhere," and Krsna knew he had to kill him.


He had attacked the city of Dvaraka, and had "laid siege to the city on all sides and from the air." Kma explained that the city had been fortified and had "all the defenses provided for" as explained "in the texts."


Here are our 'Divine Tablets' again, which must have been technical manuals.


The authorities within already were making ready the people for an attack,

"such authorities as Ugrasena and Uddhava, who were providing against negligence, passed orders throughout the city that no liquor was to be drunk. Realizing that King Salva might be able to breach them if they were negligent, ail the Vrsnis and Andhakas stayed sober."

So Salva was going on quite a rampage to Siva's delight! The entire city prepared with "all boat traffic slopped; the trenches were heavily fortified with spikes" and "the earth was roughed up all around for o distance of two leagues."


He then attacked and the opposition, "let loose on him a fierce shower of arrows, best of the Bharatas, as the Thousand-eyed Gad lets loose his rain." One of the Pandava sons, perhaps Moses, was assaulted by some sort of demon after a "huge net of shafts" was sent by his "magic" but he rendered "the magic with his own magic."


He was able to destroy the demon who had tried to strike him with his club in Goliath fashion.


Salva was routed and his army disbanded and he,

"returned on the Saubha chariot, which could go anywhere. The entire Dvoroka based army now got into disorder, when they saw Salva an his Soubho earthbound."

Salva now approached in some high-speed "chariot" and one of the Ennead fathers said to his army.

"All of you hold your positions and watch me in bottle as I by sheer force hall the Saubha and its king in the encounter!"

The crocodile embellished flag was hoisted with its jaw wide open, set for battle, and one of the sons,

"on his face the color did not change nor was there o tremor in his limbs; The people heard the marvelous dominant Leonine roar as he thundered his cry. The crocodile flag on the golden mast with its maw wide open, terror of fishes, waved brightly on the chariot, sowing fear before the army entire of Salva."

The two lions decided to do combat hand to hand.


Samba, who we can presume was Horus/David, hit him with arrows into his breastplate and knocked him unconscious which they had no doubt hoped to do and capture him before more harm was done and get him out of his stupor, but Salva with a "lion's roar" succeeded in smiting Samba with a direct shot in the breastbone.


What a contest it must have been, the two young lion's, sadly brothers, one trying to save the other, while the other tried to kill him!


The charioteer then rushed Samba back to the lines but he soon regained consciousness and realizing he was headed back to the lines he reproached the chariot driver,

"What are you thinking of, son of a charioteer, that you turn your chariot back? That is not what is called the Law of the Vrsni in war! Were you driven out of your mind by the sight of Salva in a battle royal, or did you lose heart an witnessing war? Tell me the truth!"

To which the driver answered.

"I did not lose my mind, son of Janardano, nor did I panic! Hut I think that Salva is lao much for you, scion of Kesova."

And Samba replied.

"Turn the chariot around Don't ever do this again, son of Daruka, withdrawing from o battle while I am still alive! Na one born in the lineage of Vrsni ever farsokes his given word or kills o fallen foe or one who surrenders. No one kills a woman, child, or old man, one unseated from his chariot, one gone to pieces, or one whose sword and weapons ore broken.


You were born in a family of charioteers and twined in their craft, and you know full well the Low of the Vrsni in war, Daruki! And knowing the entire conduct of the Vrsni in pitched battle, you shall never again, under any condition, retreat!"

The battle then worsened and it turned to "celestial weapons" as Salva ,

"resorted to the dreadful wizardry of the Asuras when he shot his arrows; but realizing that Daiiya missiles were being employed, Pradyunmo powerfully deflected them halfway with his Brahma missile and loosed more of his own shafts. The blood-drinking arrows drove the other's missiles off fast, and they pierced him in the head, chest, and face; and he fainted and fell."

The terrible weapon of great destruction was let loose as Samba gave no mercy and "the sky above began wailing with woe."


It was some nuclear or high-powered device that would have killed Salva outright, which they did not want, but others were suffering.


All the hosts of the Gods with Indra and the Lord of Riches sent off Naroda and the mighty Wind, and they went to Roukmineya and told the words of the celestials:

"Champion, you may not kill Salva under any condition! Withdraw the arrow, for he is not to be slain by you, Not a man in bottle is safe from this arrow."

Siva has been using mental wizardry to make Salva's own people appear as enemies to him. Salva then "mounted his Saubho, and went up to the sky."


It turned out that Dvaraka city had an adjacent city called Anarta city, awfully close to Egypt's Amarna!


Siva then dastardly had him destroy it with all their Nibiruian people within and to keep the base from falling into the hands of the Pandava. With great emotions they saw the destroyed city,

"I sow Dvaraka lusterness, great king, its Vedic studies and sacrificial halls silenced, its beautiful women without ornaments. And noting that Dvorako's porks were unrecognizable, I questioned Hrdika's son with great misgivings:

"The men and women of the city of the Vrsnis look very much out of sorts. What is the matter, tiger among men? We want to hear it!"

Anarta city was where the "celestial chariots" dwelled and where, if this is Armaria, where Akhenaten had his "flying squadron." The officer who had seen the bombing just quoted was bent on destroying it further after seeing the carnage, "Beat the kettledrum with its three tones, which terrifies the enemy!"


He swore to kill Shiva whom they wrongfully blamed for the disaster. His grandfather then pursued Salva to a sea, (the Red Sea?) where their battles in the air were favored. However. Krsna first employed ground artillery and found that although Akhenaten may not have been a good infantryman or charioteer, he sure knew his "celestial chariots" as this formidable "Saubho" machine kept them preoccupied.


Krsna said,

"but I and my troops had no target, Bharato, for his Saubha clung la the sky at a league's length. All spectators, as though standing at the fence of on arena, cheered me on with lion roars and hand clops. The arrows that I shot from my bow in that grand bottle jumped into the bodies of the Danavas like bloodthirsty locusts. The wails of anguish increased in the middle of Saubho as they were being killed by honed orrows and fell into the vast ocean. Arms severed from their shoulders, the Danavas, mere trunks, kept foiling dawn, screaming their ghostly screams."

Even "flame-throwers without pausing" were employed, but Krsna "gat hold of them with my own wizardly and destroyed them" as "Salva, lord of Soubho" sallied every type of weapon at him.


Of course, this carnage always upset the weather patterns, "one moment it was night, the next it was morning, a foul day, a fair day, a hot spell, or Q cold spell, Bhorato."

While the battle waged, Krsna was delivered a very sad message that Samba, presumably Horus or David, had upon reaching Saubha city, been wounded and as he lay thusly. severely burned, Salva killed him. The fathers were struck senseless. Not only Samba, but one of the fathers had fallen as well, and an officer.


He knew not what to do for the situation had gotten out of hand and he did not want to lose any more of his family.

"When I heard his message I was totally depressed. I could reach no decision on where my duty lay. In my heart I reviled Sotyoki, Baladevo, and the warlike Pradyumna, O hero, when I heard that hurtful message; for before I left to destroy Salva, I had entrusted the safely of Dvaroka and my father to the scian of Kuru!


Could the strong-armed Bolodevo be olive, that killer of enemies, and could Salyaki and Raukmineya and the gallant Corudesno, and the others headed by Samba? - this thought depressed me greatly. For had they been olive, tiger among men. the Thunderbolt wielder himself would not have been able la kill Sum's son. It was clear. Vasudeva was dead; therefore clearly they were too. Baladeva and all the others, so I had lo conclude."

It then dawned on him that Salva had been put under some wizardry.


The Saubha had become invisible and other tricks were employed and they knew they had to stop it,

"suddenly the Saubha, which can't go anywhere. reappeared offer a journey to Pragiyoiisa, blinding my eyes, O hero. A Danava in the shape of a monkey, a finisher of the world, covered me on o sudden with a mighty shower of rocks. I was being bombarded on all sides by a ring of mountains, and I became like on anthill overlain by mountains. With horses, charioteer, and flag, I was buried tinder the mountains, until I was completely invisible.


The Vrsni heroes who were my troops panicked and run in all directions. Indeed the whale universe, lord of the people, gave voice lo a wail of anguish, sky, earth and space, when I had thus become invisible. My friends lost heart, king, and they cried and wept, filled with grief and sorrow. Joy filled the enemies, grief the friends - as I heard afterword, when I had won the day.


Then I look my favorite weapons, which would cut through any rock, and, raising my thunderbolt, shattered oil the mountains. My horses, pressed upon the weight of the mountains, had lost breath and motion and were shivering. Then my kinsmen saw me reappear like the sun in the sky breaking through o mass of clouds, and oil recovered their good spirits."

Krsna was advised to kill Salva and they,

"set my mind on giving battle to encompass the death of King Salva and the downfall of the Saubha".

He took his,

"favorite fire weapon which could finish anyone," and was told, "Now smile with your prowess the Saubha and whoever are my enemies inside."

And having sent the blast of the weapon,

"the shape of Sudarsana as it flew in the sky was that of the halaed sun at the end of the Eon."

It destroyed the entire Saubha City and the Sudarsana weapon hit Salva and "cut him in two" as it "blazed with ils power." (We will later see what condition King Tutankhamen's body, if this was him, was in)


Krsna, tried to retrieve the body, but the opposition drove him away. Saubha City lay before him as the mighty conch was blown, all on fire, but what a price had been paid for the "hero had fallen." Fire destroyed homes have been found in Thebes.

With his grandsons dead, Ay, still in the unapproachable On. had gained the following title, as if in defiance to Akhenaten - "Who is doing right." Two of the royal sons were dead and Meritaten was as well. Ay interred Tutankhamen in his own personal sepulcher, which Amenophis III had allowed him to build. Smekhnre lay in his tomb which would be later used by Queen Tiy as Smekhare's body was later taken by the conquering Moses. Smekhare's death had been most traumatic and the burial a difficult one.


Meritaten had been beyond grief. She had already it seems, lost two children whose bodies, were, if they were hers, found in King Tutankhamen's tomb.


Meritaten could not stand to see her brother's body embalmed, not with the Great Pyramid at their feet, where he would have been properly preserved, if not resuscitated.


In the tomb were found the words,

"Thou mayst call upon my name eternally, and it shall not fail from thy mouth, my beloved brother thou being with me to all eternity..."

She even gave Smekhare her canopic jars and contributed other articles in the hidden burial.


If we go by Antigone, she dressed the body herself. If we believe Akhenaten is Creon, the pieces fall into place from this story which follows the Egyptian account for he did not want the body to be cared for and threatened to throw it out of the grave. When he found out, he was enraged, and figured if she were so enamored of him she could join him.


This crude pit was found in the rock of the Valley of the Kings approximately 100 yards from Smekhare's tomb.


Here, she spent the remainder of her short life. Whether she died here or was killed later, we do not know. Seals of Tutankhamen were found in the tomb as well as linen cloth, one piece over eight feet long and two feet wide, very badly worn. One of the marks on it read, "Long live the Good King Nofer," another name for Smenkhare.


Several badly worn kerchiefs were found as well. Pots, cups and vessels gave mute testimony to her confinement, the food obviously sent by friends as some of the water pots had film yet on them from sweating. Dishes and bowls were found, some of the former broken and tossed into larger jars.


A cows shoulder blade, and ribs of sheep and goat and bones from nine ducks, of 3-4 different species were found. No tools were found as the Egyptians may have eaten with their fingers but I doubt she would have been given the finest of tableware.


Also found were elaborate, weaved, flower collars Egyptians were famous for. Two very crude brooms and the use of pot lids as lamps gives us further evidence of her travail, a Nibiruian princess living like a peasant. Also, a mask of a young woman made of plaster and painted was found. The food had been lowered to her. It may have been that she took her own life as long pieces of linen were found.


Siva do doubt had a hand in this, and knowing they would pay dearly for this crime, Akhenaten had the body embalmed.

With the Nibiruians coming upon them, Siva pushed harder to conquer the people with his campaigns of submission and scare tactics. We will later see why a general carnage began against Akhenaten and Tiy's artwork which was defaced.


Their shrines and courts were set ablaze and combustible material has been found that could have been used for this which added to the destruction from the aerial battles.




5. AKHENATEN - The Heretic King - Donald B. Redford - Princeton University Press - Princeton, New Jersey - 1984.
6. THE RIG VEDA - An Anthology - edited by Wendy Doniger O'Flaherty - Penguin Classics - New York - 1984.
7. IBID.
8. IBID.
10. IBID.

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