Woman Crying in the Rain from ightworkers.org/blog/182669/ishtars-lament-calling-her-sons

Woman Crying in the Rain from ightworkers.org/blog/182669/ishtars-lament-calling-her-sons

We are blessed to have had some rain last night and this morning here in Southern California and when I see rain I think of the lovely text and images I found at this blog that connects me to the notion that the rain represents the Anunakki Goddess Inanna/Ishtars tears.

“The origins of the Goddess Ishtar lay in ancient Sumerian culture, in the Mesopotamian region of the Middle East.
Sumer is now modern day Iraq.

This song is in Arabic. Ishtar is hurt that humanity has not remembered Her. Because the world has forgotten
that She is a symbol of divine love, it has descended into chaos and darkness.

The singer (Enaanaa) is calling Ishtar’s sons to stop the wars and strife that have plagued the Middle East and
the earth.

The translation of the lyrics are as follows:-

Oh My
I thought the look in your eyes, would guard my eyes
I thought your pure heart, would be happy to find me again
And the veins in your hands, I thought,
They would be the ink of my scriptures
And your laughter of your heart would be the gift
And the new breath in my sighs
I took the ancient incense of the ages from you,
I blessed you in my prayers
I honoured you with the symbol of kings
And you took hope from my words
I placed seven stars on your shoulders
And you became the sun in my skies,
And I thought
You and your brothers, would prepare for my resurrection
Oh My
Oh My
I called you with a voice of a mother,
And I said, son, don’t abandon me
I’m hurting and you are far
Don’t deprive me of your breath
I called you with the voice of Ishtar
And I thought you may recognize me from my voice
But you thought I was just a dream
And when you woke up
You did not remember me
Oh My
Oh My”
~ightworkers.org/blog/182669/ishtars-lament-calling-her-sons

“Inanna/ Ishtar is the consort or husband of Tammuz ( sum.: Dumuzi), river god of Euphrates and Tigris, who was meanwhile also her son and her brother. When the world began, Tammuz (faithful son) came together with Ishtar in the world. She bore him, she made love with him and she remained a virgin. When Tammuz died in the summer and all vegetation died with him, Ishtar was looking for him all over the world. She finally found him in the underworld and brought him back to life (see Celtic believe). Tammuz was reborn and the vegetation could flourish again. Then the ritual-festival of the “Holy Marriage” was celebrated at the time of the autumn equinox, when in the Near-East the first rain fell again.

For the assyrian people she was mainly a war goddess (Lioness of the battle), but also the love and the sexual life belonged to her realm of influence. Moreover she was the Goddess of justice and healing.”
https://inanna.virtualave.net/ishtar.html

I added a photo below that a friend of mine, Paul Mason created using my Star Trek photo from 1967 because all women living today have the Anunakki Ancient Alien Goddesses mtDNA
and therefore I believe we are all siSTARS and therefore Ancient Alien Goddesses under the skin worthy of an exalted status! 

Celeste Yarnall’s  Photo created from her Star Trek photo by Paul Mason

Celeste Yarnall’s Photo created from her Star Trek photo by Paul Mason

It is only our belief systems that separate us and cause us to see ourselves as separate. The putting down of the Goddess and all women was part of the Anunakki patriarchal God Enlil and his son’s oppressive plan.

In oneness we can create the world we want for ourselves and others to live in.

Other names for Inanna/Ishtar however note many of the words that are derogatory to us today such as prostitute or promiscuous had different meanings to these people as lovemaking or Hieros Gamos or Tantric lovemaking was considered a sacred act that would elevate and be of benefit to entire communities. Priestesses who engaged in these practices were revered not demonized..that was the work of Patriarchy who preferred war and domination to love and love making:

ishtarnew6

“Absusu
A Sumerian title for Ishtar in her role as a promiscuous goddess
Abtagigi
“She Who Sends Messages of Desire”; a Sumerian title used for Ishtar as patroness of sacramental promiscuity and/or Sacred Prostitution
Agasaya
A Semitic goddess of war called ‘the Shrieker’ she was absorbed into the concept of Ishtar, who was also known as goddess of battles.
Anatha Baetyl
A planetary goddess (Venus) known in Egypt and among the Hebrews, later absorbed into Ishtar; part of a trinity with males.
Anatu
In early Mesopotamia she was known as Ishtar’s mother (with alternative names such as Antu, Antum); the ruler of both Earth and Heaven. Later in time she became absorbed and merged into the worship of her daughter.
Anunit
or Anunitu was the patron-goddess of the city of Akkad and associated with Venus as evening star; daughter/sister of the moon-god Sin. She became – in the course of time – absorbed into the great figure of Ishtar who also took over her role as ruler of the city.
Asakhira
Early Semitic goddess of promiscuity; merged into Ishtar
Dilbah
Ishtar as Venus the morning-star and goddess of war and hunting
Gumshea
Mesopotamian goddess of vegetation and fertility who was assimilated into Ishtar
Hanata
A name for Ishtar as warrior-deity
Har
A name of Ishtar that led to the title Harine
Irnini
Originally a patroness or guardian-deity of the Lebanese cedar-mountains she later became absorbed into Ishtar
Kilili
The goddess Ishtar as symbol of the promiscuous and independent woman – the ancient idea of the virgin – whose wanton behavior inspires both excitement and a tremendous anxiety in many of those who desire her.
Nanab
‘Queen’; an old Babylonian title used for Ishtar at the cities of Lagash and Ninevah; it may refer back to a global form of Inanna from which Ishtar has developed.
Nin Si Anna
Ishtar as the all-seeing ‘Lady Eye of Heaven’
Ninkasi
Sumerian goddess of Wine, ‘Lady Horn-Face’, who became ‘incorporated’ into Ishtar
Ninkharak
A dog-headed goddess of healing who was assimilated into Ishtar
Nintur or Nintu Sentu
An ancient goddess of Shirpurla who became merged into Ishtar; the names meaning ‘Lady of the Womb’ and ‘Lady Life-Giver’.
Sarbanda
‘Queen of the bow’, a goddess of the hunt or of war who was venerated at the city of Erech; later she became assimilated into Ishtar
Sharrat Shame
Ishtar as ‘Queen of Heaven’
Siduri (Shiduri, Shidurri)
Ishtar in her guise as innkeeper and wine-maker in the story of the hero Gilgamesh
Ulsiga
A title of reverence meaning ‘Ishtar of Heaven and Earth’
Zanaru
A title of Ishtar meaning ‘Lady of the Lands’
Zib
Ishtar as Venus the evening-star and goddess of love”
~ This list is from https://inanna.virtualave.net/ishtar.html

Also please note in ancient texts when the word virgin is used it really meant young unmarried woman and had nothing to do with an intact hymen. The importance of this bit of tissue was a far more recent invention to further alienate women who are born with pure love in their hearts..our gift from the Creatrix Goddess Mother Ninmah/Ninhursag with her partners, half brother Enki and his son Nigishzidda whose mother was Ereshkigal Goddess of the underworld who was a bloodline Anunakki Goddess.
~ CY

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