Firstly, an image showing the Cosmos according to the Sumerian mythology:
There is written, from top to bottom:
Primordial Sea (Nammu)
Terrestrial Ocean (Abzu)
Primordial Sea (Nammu)
The Primordial Sea/Ocean (Nammu) is the Universe: uncreated, eternal and infinite, enclosing the creatress matter for all that will come into being, primeval amniotic fluid that has given form to all that has been, that is and that will be. The Earth (Ki) is the plane/circle passing through the Ecliptic, and the Zodiac surrounding it. The Terrestrial Ocean (Abzu) is the “whirlpool” produced by the orbits of the other planets of the Solar System. The Sky (An) is the starry sky above/north of the Solar System. Hell (Kur: another proof that the Kur of which I spoke in my previous article is indeed the burial mound/realm of death) is the Starry Sky under/south of the Solar System.
Finally, the known myth about Baldr’s death: the dreams premonitory of his death, the oath imposed to all living creatures to not harm him, the deities that jokingly try to harm him knowing his invulnerability, his eventual death by the hands of Höðr, the search in Hel to bring him back and the cry of all the living and dead creatures to allow his return to the world of the living.
The Sumerian mythology contains a poem, called “The Dream of Dumuzi”, strikingly similar in many ways to Baldr’s myth summarized above. In this poem the god Dumuzi has premonitions of his destiny, by dreams showing his upcoming death. He knows he will be killed by a band of brigands but hopes nevertheless to avoid the inevitable and asks all the creatures of nature to cry for him. On several occasions the god is captured by the brigands, but manages to escape. At the end however he seeks refuge in a pen in the desert but the brigands capture him and destiny is fulfilled. After the death of Dumuzi follow the lamentation and Geshtinanna – his sister – starts looking for him in the realm of death, at the end succeeding to bring him back to life.
The similarities with the myth of Baldr’s death are many: already the title of the poem reminds of the “Baldrs Draumar” (“Dreams of Baldr”), then we have the premonitions of death while sleeping, the attempt to avoid death, the participation of all living creatures, the fulfillment of destiny despite the caring to avoid it, and the final search in the realm of death to bring the god back to life. We can quite easily make a parallel between the deities trying more times to harm Baldr until when he eventually dies and the brigands that capture more times Dumuzi without being able to kill him until when they finally succeed in their purpose.
Other equivalent myths are those about the resurrections of Osiris and Lemminkäinen. In the Egyptian mythology, Seth kills Osiris and dismembers his body into fourteen pieces, to then scatter them throughout Egypt. Isis then collects all the body parts and reassembles them, in this way bringing back to life Osiris. In the Kalevala, Lemminkäinen goes to Tuonela – the realm of death – to pass a test and win his wife, but is killed and his body torn to pieces and thrown into the river. Then the mother of Lemminkäinen descends into the underworld and recovers all the parts of his son’s body, reassembles the corpse and brings it back to life.
Lemminkäinen is brought back to life by his mother:
Baldr, Dumuzi, Osiris and Lemminkäinen represent both the dead Sun that returns to life after the Winter Solstice (to then increase its radiance up to the Summer Solstice)
and the child that, after completing the initiation ritual, comes out from the burial mound, he too reborn at dawn on Yule/Winter Solstice.
Höðr, Seth and the other entities that kill the Sun God are manifestations of Autumn and Winter, the seasons when – respectively – the Sun grows old and dies.
These comparisons prove even more that the European Religion is born from our blood! The only way our enemies have to destroy it is to exterminate us till the last! Jews, Christians and all their lackeys will fail miserably, as always! Eternity is written in our destiny!