Mesopotamia Case Study

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The Mesopotamian Connection

Figure 17. Mesopotamia and nearby empires. Note the close proximity to the Caspian Sea region in the northeastern corner of the map. Jebidiah Smith states the Izal narrative is evidence for Corean ideals to have been passed and thrived in Sumer 5500 BC.

In the Commentaries, Jebidiah Smith presents the theoretical solution that the nations of Cor, stating the nature of the institutions, religions and culture may have been the direct influence for the first cities that arose in the Fertile Belt of Mesopotamia. The early Sumerians called these first city states Eridu and then Uruk, along with the others. Eridu was declared by the Sumerians mythology to have been created by their water gods Enki, evolving into Elil
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Now in Comoria was a great and marvelous power, which held sway over all the Cor, over the nations and the seas. But in the last days of a haughty king, Comoria began to regard the gods of war, growing insolent and began to exceed the arts of metals, the art of the sea, for only Comoria built the great warships that plowed the Gallian Sea. They mastered the horses, and built gold war chariots, and archers, and the sword, and armors, the hundred men spearmen lines, the art of siege towers, that could scale the walls of great cities, and the ram, that destroyed the doors of any gate. So Comoria ruled with the spirit of fear, that vexed the whole of the peaceful nations of Cor, and in the end, the dark priests brought the goddess Ashra, Dero, her husband, Com and Coom, the twin sons, and the Three Daughters, the worship of obscene gods, to prey on the fears of men. But later there occurred THE FINAL disregard for the gods of Cor, and in one night the Citadel, the house of the gods was made desolate by the Priest of
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