Chapter 14: The Black Heads
According to Sumerian traditions derived from the Assyrian tablets, the first humans were known as the “Black Heads.” 4 Although most of the antediluvian clay tablets have been lost to history, many survived to the time of Ashurbanipal, circa 668–633 B.C.E. Ashurbanipal noted that he possessed antediluvian tablets in his library, boasting that he was “learned” in the translation of those precious, ancient Sumerian texts. 5 He is the first known king to collect clay tablets into a large library at Nineveh, collecting 30,000 tablets, including the Epic of Gilgamesh . 6
What was most intriguing about the Black Heads was that they were the antediluvian Sumerians, according to Alford. 7 Cahill notes that, in fact, the Sumerians actually called themselves the “Black- Headed People.” One wonders whether the Black Head was both a specifically descriptive and analogous appellation in contrast to the blond- and red- headed Nephilim. Black Heads recorded in their legends that all tools, weapons, and marvelous inventions were provided to them by the gods. 8 Evidently, even the Sumerian language is completely distinct and unrelated to any of the language families of the world, 9 suggesting perhaps that it, too, came from the gods. Sumerian tablets clearly state the Sumerians received all of their knowledge of historical events before civilized man was created, directly from the heavenly Anunnaki gods. 10 This declaration clearly suggests a heretofore biblically unaccounted for period of uncivilized nomadic Black Heads and a specific turning point of history towards civilization.
Again, one further wonders whether the Black Heads were, in fact, part of the race of people created in day six. Consider the case of the iceman mummy discovered in the Alps, dated to circa 3300–4000 B.C.E. The iceman’s civilization, and all other antediluvian civilizations stretching around the globe, void of the physical presence of the dark angels, remained stalled at a technological state of the nomadic hunter and gatherer. According to Bauer, no story written or otherwise emerges out of Neolithic man— only a pattern of life. 11 Now compare Neolithic man of the same era to the Sumerians that arrived in Mesopotamia, circa 3500–4500 B.C.E. , and established writing, circa 3200 B.C.E. 12 Hence, civilizations such as Sumeria, Egypt, and Atlantis that liberally intermingled with the gods suddenly and inextricably appeared out of thin air as highly advanced, technical civilizations built around an agrarian economy in which the people dwelled in cities.