Ask The Nuwaupians, what proof is there that supports Malachi York's teaching that Alalu was sent to Earth?

User Rating: 0 / 5

Star InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar Inactive

Question: Ask The Nuwaupians, what proof is there that supports Malachi York's teaching that Alalu was sent to Earth?

Answer: Nuwaupians can't give a substantive answer, they can only regurgitate what's written in the "Actual Facts" tract, "Void and Darkness".

This is "right Knowledge" gone terribly wrong. York tells his left over cult members that Alalu was sent to Earth.


10) "Now we see a being of the Gods was sent to Earth to create, but the Earth as a planet was already here.  In fact, a being was sent here before this one was cast to Earth, the dragon or Alalu, who lived beneath the deep sea.  As in Luke 10:18 and Isaiah 14:12-16, Ezekiel 28:14-15, Revelation 12:7-12. So he Alalu, was cast to Earth, which was under the sea or deep."

-Void and Darkness pg. 6


York goes on to state,


22.) "...But there was also the fallen one Nef-eel Hebrew Strong's #5303, meaning, 'dash to pieces, scattered ones, discharged', from bully, tyrant from Hebrew Strong's #5307 naphal, 'fall, cast down, overthrow, throw down'. These beings were the Draconians of Alalu who were cast from the above Revelation Chapter 12.  The fallen angels, bad Eloheem, Ushumgal, who lived inside the Earth during those days."

-Void and Darkness pg. 10


York, who apparently ran out of stories to teach his flock, attempts to add a new narrative to the biblical stories of the dragon and Lucifer by injecting Alalu from various non biblical sources.  Clearly when read, the reader sees no mention of Alalu in any chapter or verses cited by York, nor does York cite any Mesopotamian primary, secondary or any similar text to corroborate his claims.

There are NO stories from any text that has Alalu being sent to Earth let alone being a "dragon", "Lucifer" or "reptile".  But facts has never stopped York before and we see he's still up to his same old cons. There are a few tablets which mention Alalu, but again, nothing remotely similar to what York is alleging. The most famous stories of Alalu is in the texts of The Song of Kumarbi or Kingship in Heaven, the title given to the Hittite version of the Hurrian Kumarbi myth, dating to the 13th or 14th century BC. It's preserved in 3 tablets, 

Tablet A. KUB 33.120 + KUB 33.119 + KUB 36.31 + KUB 48.97

Tablet B. KUB 36.1

Tablet C. KUB 48.97

In the story of The Song of Kumarbi or Kingship in Heaven, Alalu was overthrown by Anu who was then overthrown by Kumarbi, Alalu's son, Alalu was king of Heaven and "ANU" was his cup-bearer.  Anu killed Alalu and took his throne. Alalu's son Kumarbi served Anu as his cup bearer, and when Kumarbi sought to avenge his father and gain the throne, Anu tried to escape. Kumarbi bites off ANU's his testicles and spat out three new deities. Finally Anu's son Tesub overthrew Kumarbi and became king. The rest of the cycle has Kumarbi attempting to regain his throne by begetting or otherwise putting up various Deities and creatures to defeat Tesub so that he (Kumarbi) can regain his throne. 


12.dala-lu gu3 darmušen-re nu-dAnu-ni-ib-be2

13.ur-gu-la saĝ ĝiš nu-ub-ra-ra

14.ur-bar-ra-ke4 sila4 nu-ub-kar-re

15.ur-gir15 maš2 gam-dala-lu-gam nu-ub-zu

16.šaḫ2 še gu7-gu7-e nu-ub-zu munu4 ur3-ra barag2-ga-ba

18.mušen-e an-na munu4-bi na-an-gu7-e

19.tu-dAnu-šen-e saĝ nu-mu-un-da-RU-e

20.igi-gig-e igi-gig-dala-lime-en nu-mu-ni-be2

21.saĝ-gig-e saĝ-gig-me-en nu-mu-ni-be2 ki-i tup-pu ar-ha har-ra-an e-eš-taume-en nu-mu-ni-be2

23.ab-ba-bi ab-ba-me-en nu-mu-ni-be2 a nu-tu5-a-ni iri-a nu-mu-ni-ib-sig10-ge

25.lu2 id2-da bal-e ĝi6-de3 nu-mu-ni-be2

26.niĝir-e zag-ga-na nu-um-niĝin2-niĝin2

27.nar-e e-lu-lamdku-mar-bi nu-mu-ni-be2

28.zag-nu- iri-ka danu-ni-be2

29.dnin-sikil-la a-a-ni den-ki-ra gu3 mu-na-de2-e

30.idin-gir-ia-ták-kán-ha-tu-ga-uš in-na-saan-da a-i-im-pu-uš te-eh-hu-un

31.Taš-mišu iri mu-e-šum2 iri <mu-e-šum2 Ku-mar-bi šum2-ma-zu>

32.]missing fragments]>

33.[iri kar] id2-da nu-un-tuku-a

34.[missing lines Ku-mar-bi2 iri <mu-e-šum2 nam-ĝu10 šum2-ma-zu>

35.    ]lines missing]

36.[iri a-šag4] a-gar3 [ab-sin2 


"After Alalu has occupied the heavenly throne for nine years, his cupbearer Anu rises  against  him  and  takes  his  place,  with  Alalu  fleeing  ‘to  the  dark earth’. Subsequently, Anu suffers the same fate: after nine years, he, too, has to fight his own cupbearer,  Alalu’s  son  Kumarbi,  whom  he  tries  to  escape  by  fleeing  to  the  sky. However, Kumarbi prevents him from doing so by grabbing his legs and pulling him down.  He then bites off Anu’s genitals, but Anu warns him not to rejoice at this, as Kumarbi has now been impregnated with Anu’s offspring: the storm-god, the Aranzaḫ River (the river-god Tigris), the god Tašmišu and two more ‘terrible gods’. He ends off by prophesying that Kumarbi will regret having received this burden"

-The Song of Kumarbi 


 Blow is York's idea of Alalu, someone he also refers to as Siidiihis or "a" Anu.