Anunnaki (Akkadian -ki, Sumerian: Anunna,[2] meaning “offspring of Anu”) are a group of entities that were deified by various cultures in Mesopotamia.[3] The Anunnaki are a major study in the Ancient aliens hypothesis.


Sumerian lords in bull horned head-dress

Children of GodEdit

To the ancient Mesopotamians, their supreme God was known as "An" (Sumerian: AN Cuneiform: 𒀭 ).[4] His children were called Anunna. The Akkadians added -ki (meaning “Earth”, or “under”) which denotes that the princely Anunnaki, the “Children of Anu”, had come down to Earth. Succeeding cultures used the first grapheme, i.e. A, in their alphabet to represent the supreme One, such as the letter aleph (Canaanite: 𐤀, Hebrew: אֱ), or alpha (Greek as in Alpha and Omega). The “Children of Anu” (Mesopotamian) eventually translated to “Children of El (𐤀𐩴)” in Canaanite culture. The Israelites later adopted El, as God,[5] to become Elohim אֱלֹהִים “sons of God”[6] (ie. Gen 6:4).

Ancient aliens Edit

The Anunnaki are a major subject of the Ancient aliens hypothesis, and have often been related to the biblical Watchers (Books of Enoch), the “sons of God” in Genesis 6:4 who are the progenitors of the nephilim. The name Anunna has also been translated as “Those Of Royal Blood”[7] and even “star rulers” as the first symbol in their cuneiform name is 𒀭 (An) originally meaning “star”.[8]

Author Christian O'Brien has suggested a connection between the biblical Watchers “sons of God” (Gen. 6:4) and the Tuath Dé “tribe of god”. The Tuath Dé are said to be a race of ancient entities who descended to Earth on the sacred hill of Tara in prehistoric Ireland.[9] Interestingly, the Irish legend of Tuath Dé has also been translated as “people of Anu” (As related to Danu, an Irish goddess).[10]


Creation of man

The Lacerta Files speak of the Illojiim (Elohim) who came to Earth from the Aldebaran System and evolved the human genome to produce the modern homo sepian.[1] If these are who the Sumerians called Anunna[ki], it would coincide with the mythologies that they helped humans to develop the first human civilization of Sumer, and had taught them not only language but other advanced skill sets.[11] Of the Anunna, the “abgal” (Sumerian) were these teachers, who were known as the “seven wise sages”.[12]

Anunnaki blue eyes 2

Sumerian nobility, blue-eyed

Lacerta describes the Illojiim (Anunnaki) as “tall humanoids who were pale looking, blond with blue-eyes” and were light sensitive.[1] In a research report, it was found that the elite and nobility who organized the earliest known agricultural civilizations all shared the trait of being blue-eyed, seemingly coming from the same bloodline. The ancient Sumerians thought that blue eyes were a sign of the gods (i.e. the Anunnaki). Sumerian nobility were blue eyed and fair haired, as most of their busts show.[13]


Vril 1

In the 1920s, the Vril Society of NS Germany, allegedly made contact with beings from Aldebaran (which connects the Anunnaki) by channelling them through esoteric means.[14] They were in pursuit of technologically advanced designs for the Nazi party to gain a future foothold on the World Theatre (See Nazi UFO space program).


Aldebaran in Taurus

See alsoEdit


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Lacerta calls them Illojiim - Pravda Report, The Lacerta File I, pub. 2002
  2. ORACC, Anunna (Anunnaku, Anunnaki) (a group of gods)
  3. Black, Jeremy; Green, Anthony (1992), Gods, Demons and Symbols of Ancient Mesopotamia: An Illustrated Dictionary, London, England: The British Museum Press, ISBN 0-7141-1705-6, p.34
  4. Stephens, Kathryn (2013), "An/Anu (god): Mesopotamian sky-god, one of the supreme deities; known as An in Sumerian and Anu in Akkadian", Ancient Mesopotamian Gods and Goddesses, Open Richly Annotated Cuneiform Corpus, UK Higher Education Academy
  5. Smith, Mark S. (2002). The Early History of God: Yahweh and the Other Deities in Ancient Israel. Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing. pp. 32f, n. 45. ISBN 978-0-8028-3972-5.
  6. Smith, Mark S. (2008). God in translation: deities in cross-cultural discourse in the biblical world, vol. 57 of "Forschungen zum Alten Testament", Mohr Siebeck, ISBN 978-3-16-149543-4, p. 19.
  9. Christian O'Brien, The Genius of the Few, Daintus, UK, 1985.
  10. Koch, John T. Celtic Culture: A Historical Encyclopedia. ABC-CLIO, 2006. pp.1693-169
  11. The Ancient Aliens, Annunaki: 433,000 Years of Rule
  12. Civil, Miguel; Gelb, Ignace J.; Landsberger, Benno; Oppenheim, A. Leo; Reiner, Erica, eds. (1968), The Assyrian Dictionary (PDF), A part 2, Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago, ISBN 0 918986 07 9, p.172
  13. The Origin of the Blue Eyes: The Ancient 'Gods' and Their Royal Descendants (2013)
  14. The Aldebaran Mystery, by Jim Nichols


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