AZAZEL aka ZAZEL, APOLLO (Greek; God of Shinning Sun), Mithra (Roman), Mitra/Surya (Vedic Period), LUGUS/LUGH (Irish/Welsh), SHAMASH (Babylonian), UTU (Sumerian; The Shining One),* SAMAS (Akkadian), BABBAR (Sumerian), Ashur (Assyrian), SHAMIYAH (Hathra), SAMYAZA, SEMJAZA, SEMIHAZAH, SEMIHAZAI (As he appears in a lot of enemy literature, taken from Middle Eastern names and titles of the God)
From High Priestess Maxine:
Azazel worked extensively with me on this page. He led me to many different references and resources (Listed below). He told me to mention the "Code of Hammurabi" and that the contents of this document have been drastically altered through the centuries and what we have now resembles nothing of the original. Azazel stands for justice and does not in any way advocate submission or turning the other cheek. Although there are a few accounts of Azazel's being married to various Goddesses, this is inaccurate. Azazel took a human wife some 10,000+ years ago. "
From High Priest Hooded Cobra 666:
“The real name of Azazel is Apollo, the most famous and beloved Ancient Greek God. He has went by many Names in all of the Ancient pantheons. In modern ‘demonolatry’, the title Azaz-El relates to his extreme power, being a word showing Power and Light as the derivative source: Azaz relating to massive power and EL relating to “Light”. To the Greeks he was Apollo, to the Irish he was Lugus, to the Romans he was both Sol, but also Mithra. In Rome, he ruled over the hidden mystery school of Mithraism.The school of Mithraism was a pinnacle of Roman Occult knowledge, for which very few things are known. He was known as Utu and Shammash in Sumeria. All these names and titles revolving around his extensive rank and power, him “being equal in brightness to the light of the Sun”.
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"Ellasar's Sumerian name is given as Ararwa, apparently for Arauruwa, 'light-abode,' which, in fact, is the meaning of the ideographic group with which it is written. The ruins of this ancient site are now known as Senqara, and lie on the East bank of the Euphrates, about midway between Warka (Erech) and Muqayyar (Ur of the Chaldees). In addition to the name Larsa, it seems also to have been called Aste azaga "the holy (bright, pure) seat" (or throne), and both its names were apparently due to its having been one of the great Babylonian centers of sun-god worship.
Like most of the principal cities of Babylonia, it had a great temple-tower, called E-dur-an-ki, 'house of the bond of heaven and earth.' The temple of the city bore the same name as that at Sippar, i.e. E-babbar, 'House of Light,' where the sun-god Samas was worshipped. This temple was restored by Ur-Engur, Hammurabi (Amraphel), Burna-burias, Nebuchadrezzar and Nabonidus. Among the tablets found on this site by Loftus was that which gives measures of length and square and cube roots, pointing to the place as one of the great centers of Babylonian learning. Besides the remains of these temples, there are traces of the walls, and the remains of houses of the citizens. The city was at first governed by its own kings, but became a part of the Babylonian empire some time after the reign of Hammurabi."¹
"In Bad-Tibira, established as an industrial center, Enlil installed his son Nannar/Sin in command; the texts speak of him in the list of cities as NU.GIG ('He of the night sky'). There, we believe the twins Inanna/Ishtar and Utu/Shamash were born--an event marked by associating their father Nannar with the next zodiacal constellation Gemini (the twins). As the god trained in rocketry, Shamash was assigned the constellation GIR (meaning both 'rocket' and 'the crab's claw' or Cancer), followed by Ishtar and the Lion (Leo), upon whose back she was traditionally depicted."²
The Judeo/Christian Bible reads that "Azazel taught men to make swords, knives, shields, body armor."
AZAZEL'S SIGIL ONE
*Many of the Original Gods were known as "The Shining Ones" because of their powerful auras.
¹ International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
Religion in Ancient Mesopotamia by Jean Bottéro
An Illustrated Dictionary, Gods, Demons and Symbols of Ancient Mesopotamia by Jeremy Black and Anthony Green, © 1992
Mythology of the Babylonian People by Donald A. Mackenzie © 1915
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