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focused on discovering the historical origins of Dynastic Egypt from where the legend of Osiris evolved.

The intent was to uncover the identity of the historical Osiris, which is the key to solving Mettinger's "Riddle of the Resurrection." What we found was that the origin of Dynastic Egypt can be traced directly back to Mesopotamia to a time period shortly after the Deluge mentioned in ancient Sumerian and Hebrew texts.

The answer to the problem of perspective, when comparing the similar accounts given by the Hebrews and Sumerians, is simply that the Hebrews viewed things from Jehovah's perspective, whereas the Sumerians viewed things from Enki's perspective.

For instance, the Sumerians have memories of a "Cain and Abel" type of struggle, but they place the "Cain" figure in the positive role.

The Sumerians glorify the building of the first city, Enki's city of Eridu, whereas the Hebrews hold to a negative, or at least neutral, description of this event.

The death of Osiris came as a result of a conspiracy of the "gods," and the evidence shows that the reappearance of the "gods" somehow involves Osiris as well.

We concluded Part Six by exploring how this epic conflict of "God against the gods" is resolved according to Judeo-Christian eschatology.

"Raise yourself, O Osiris, first-born son of Geb, at whom the Two Enneads tremble...

Your hand is taken by the Souls of On, your hand is grasped by Ra, your head is raised by the Two Enneads, and they have set you, O Osiris, at the head of the Conclave of the Souls of On. " This tomb is expected by many to be the tomb of Osiris, the ancient Egyptian god of the Underworld, who was believed to have been the very first to undergo the mummification process after death.

Nimrod's empire was destroyed and divided, and Nimrod himself was slain as a human sacrifice that allowed the pagan "Age of the Gods" to begin.

Part Six continued with an examination of pagan and occult beliefs that involve the worship of these very same beings, and how these seventy or seventy-two gods are perceived within occult traditions including Hermeticism, Gnosticism, the Kabbalah and the Freemasons.

The perceived triumph of Enki, known as Kronos to the Greeks, and the disappearance of YHWH/Enlil from the Pagan world, is explained by the spiritual change that took place within the divine-human relationship at the Tower of Babel event.

The Old Testament and extra-Biblical Hebrew texts explain that the division of the nations occurred at this time and, alongside the linguistic division, there was also a spiritual division in which God gave the nations of the world over to the authority of the seventy top-ranking fallen angels.

The historical Osiris is therefore none other than the Biblical Nimrod.

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