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The Simon Necronomicon Written By A Djinn: Now Will Scholar Dan Harms Ever Look To See How Deep The Rabbit Hole Goes?

Lovecraftian scholar, Dan Harms (Captain America), is at the crossroads of his life, as information validating the actual "historical" legacy of "Cthulhu" rises, Harms may have to face the demon that he thought never existed. Only time will tell.

Lovecraftian scholar, Dan Harms (Captain America), is at the crossroads of his life, as information validating the actual “historical” legacy of “Cthulhu” rises, Harms may have to face the deity that he thought never existed face to face. Can he survive this ordeal? Only time will tell.


Greetings! I would like to welcome everyone to the Simon Necronomicon Gate-Walker’s Info Page. If this is your first time here, please take the time to review some of our previous article, and also don’t hesitate to share some of your thoughts and opinions about the material that is presented. Stay Blessed!

Although we are happy to present the information contained in this blog page, the reader is also encouraged to do his/her own research. Recently, we discovered that Lovecraft’s Cthulhu is in fact a historical deity in ancient Mesopotamia, who was known as Kulullu. This article can be accessed by clicking on the following link:

http://warlockasyluminternationalnews.com/2011/05/14/special-announcement-historical-evidence-that-lovecrafts-cthulhu-was-an-actual-mesopotamian-deity/

Here is an excerpt from the article:

All this being said, let us continue into our discussion. The terms Cthulhu and Kutulu derives ultimately from the Mesopotamian entity called “Kullulu.” Symbol Dictionary.Net, which can be accessed at the following website http://symboldictionary.net/?p=3006 states:

“This figure was known to the Assyrians as Kullulû, meaning “fish man.” The kullulu was a guardian figure, a dweller of the sacred Absu, the watery underground domain of the God Ea. Figures of the fish-man were often concealed in the construction of buildings to serve as protective charms. ..From about the fourth century, the figure was associated (probably erroneously) with the god Dagan (meaning “grain”), most commonly known by his Hebrew name, Dagon. Dagan was a vegetation god, the father of the god Baal, the mythological creator of the plow. Dagon is mentioned several times in the Hebrew scriptures, where he is associated with the Philistines. It is to Dagon’s temple that the Ark of the Covenant is taken after being captured from the Hebrews; the next morning, they discover the statue of the god lying on the floor, sans head and hands.””

What is interesting about the above cited information is that the Mesopotamian deity Kulullu is pronounced exactly as how Lovecraft described the term Cthulhu. Notice what we find in a Wikipedia article, pertaining to the said subject:

“Lovecraft transcribed the pronunciation of Cthulhu as “Khlûl’-hloo” (IPA: [ˈχɬʊl.ɬuː] ?).[3] S. T. Joshi points out, however, that Lovecraft gave several differing pronunciations on different occasions.[4]

In any event, Lovecraftian scholar Dan Harms made the following comment to our recent article:

“Here’s where we are…Right now, you have a website that says this, and no other sources. If you can find more, you’ve still got the question of where he would have run across that information, the vast dissimilarity in appearance, and the fact that Cthulhu isn’t a creature of water and is in fact telepathically blocked by the substance.”

Why spoil the party Dan? Evidently, Lovecraft was tapping into these sources, for we also find “Dagon,” who appears in Lovecraftian mythology, associated with the Mesopotamian deity “Kulullu,” who just so happens to be pronounced like “Cthulhu.” Here are more references and descriptions of the said “Kulullu.” Notice what is mentioned in the Simon Necronomicon:

“These incantations are said by the hidden priests and creatures of these powers, defeated by the Elders and the Seven Powers, led by MARDUK, supported by ENKI and the whole Host of IGIGI; defeaters of the Old Serpent, the Ancient Worm, TIAMAT, the ABYSS, also called KUTULU the Corpse-God, yet who lies not dead, but dreaming; he whom secret priests, initiated into the Black Rites, whose names are writ forever in the Book of Chaos, can summon if they but know how.”

The Simon Necronomicon associates this deity Kulullu (rendered as Kutulu) with Tiamat. Let’s look into this further. Reallexikon der Assryriologie und Vorderasiatischen Archaologie by Erech Ebeling, states the following on page 324:

“Kulullu…”Fish-Man.” A mythological creature, one of Tiamat’s eleven monsters in the Ee…..This association of these monsters with Tiamat seems to be a secondary combination to explain how they came into Marduk’s power..”

The mention of Kulullu as one of Tiamat’s monsters is relative to explaining how Marduk came into power. Gudea’s Temple Building by Claudia E. Suter, mentions the following on page 63:

“The protective spirit Kulullu is usually associated with abundance and divine benevolence, and may be reminiscent of the god bestowing the overflowing vase upon a human petitioner in much earlier presentation scenes.”

So we can see that the Simon Necronomicon is consistent with what has been observed concerning Kulullu, and also that this said deity was a protective spirit that administered blessings to the petitioner. Richard S. Hess and David Toshio Tsumuru in the work I Studied Inscriptions From Before The Flood, mentions the following on page 228:

“We are told of hybrid beings, half-fish, half-human (the Akkadian word is kulullu), which are supposed to have arisen in primordial time out of the sea in order to bring culture to humanity. The best known of these fished-shaped sages is the first, named Oan or Oannes..”

In another reference, written by Jozef Tadeusz Milik and Matthew Black, The Books of Enoch, we read:

A giant and a sage in the account of Berossus, named Oannes, was part man, part fish; his six successors were also … the kulullu-ftsh who in primeval times rose up from the sea in order to bring culture to men..”

From the following references that we see the entity Kulullu is relative to Oannes. What is interesting is that John Kenrick in the book Phoenicia, states the following 324:

“The mythology of Assyria and Babylon was the same, and this figure, no doubt, represents the Oannes of Berosus. The narrative in the first book of Samuel shows the identity of Dagon with Oannes and the sculptures of Assyria..”

Here we see that Dagon is equated with Oanness in Kenrick’s writings.  The Nummo by Shannon Dorey makes the same correspondence. Notice what it states on page 125:

Bayley goes on to draw a connection between Dagon and Oannes, who was identified by Temple as the Babylonian equivalent of the Nummo. Oannes was likewise associated with the god Enki, who in Sumerian myth resided at the bottom of the Abzu, or Abyss, in the fresh water.”

Based on the information that we discovered thus far, Kulullu is equated with Oannes, who in turn corresponds, or was associated with Dagon. Based on a review of the information we have encountered thus far, we can say that the original reference in question, by Dan Harms is correct.

All this being said, let us continue into our discussion. The terms Cthulhu and Kutulu derives ultimately from the Mesopotamian entity called “Kullulu.” Symbol Dictionary.Net, which can be accessed at the following website http://symboldictionary.net/?p=3006 states:

“This figure was known to the Assyrians as Kullulû, meaning “fish man.” The kullulu was a guardian figure, a dweller of the sacred Absu, the watery underground domain of the God Ea. Figures of the fish-man were often concealed in the construction of buildings to serve as protective charms. ..From about the fourth century, the figure was associated (probably erroneously) with the god Dagan (meaning “grain”), most commonly known by his Hebrew name, Dagon. Dagan was a vegetation god, the father of the god Baal, the mythological creator of the plow. Dagon is mentioned several times in the Hebrew scriptures, where he is associated with the Philistines. It is to Dagon’s temple that the Ark of the Covenant is taken after being captured from the Hebrews; the next morning, they discover the statue of the god lying on the floor, sans head and hands.””

Now the real question is why would H.P. Lovecraft write about a deity named Cthulhu and Dagon, which closely resembles Kulullu and Dagon, if he weren’t drawing from ancient Mesopotamian sources? What is interesting about all of this, is that in Mesopotamian history Oanness is equated with the Watcher. In the book, Mesopotamian Planetary Astrology-Astronomy states:

“(The sage) Oannes…One aspect of this protection was known as “keeping the watch of the king”.

A Myth of Babylonia and Assyria, written by Robert Mackensie, states the following:

“Like the Indian Varuna, the sea god, Ea-Oannes had control over the spirits and demons of the deep. The “ferryman” who kept watch over the river of death was called Arad-Ea, “servant of Ea”.”

In the Atlantean Necronomicon, written by Warlock Asylum, we also find the “Watcher” is Kutulu, who from our studies is Kulullu, Oannes, and Dagon:

““Rise up, from the old Abyss of NARR MARRATU!”

Many of the qualities attributed to the Watcher in the Simon Necronomicon are possessed by Kutulu. A few examples of this can be seen in the following passages:

“I conjure Thee by…The Veils of Sunken Varloormi” (taken from the Normal Invocation of The Watcher as found on page 72 of the SN)

 “KUTULU raises his head and stares up through the Veils of sunken Varloormi..,” (taken from the

First Testimony of the Mad Arab found on page 15 of the SN)

“the Watcher appears. with eyes that never lose their stare.” (taken from the SN page 70)

“KUTULU raises his head.., up through the Abyss, and fixes his stare upon me” (taken from the SN page 15)

One of the first lines in the Normal Invocation of the Watcher as found on page 72 of the SN is: “I conjur Thee by the Fire of GIRRA”

I deliver you to GIRRA .., Lord of the Flames.., of whom even mighty KUTULU has fear! (taken from page 83 of the MAKLU TEXT as found in the SN)

“And the Watcher sometimes appears..,aloft holding the Sword of Flames, and even the Elder Gods are awed thereby” (Taken from page 70 of the SN)

the corpse KUTULU shakes beneath the Earth, and our Master ENKI is sore afraid.” (taken form page 186 of the SN)

“And the Lord of the Watchers dwells, it is said among the wastes of the IGIGI…” (Taken from page 70 of the SN)

We can safely assume that Kutulu is the Watcher. The Mad Arab states that ‘the Lord of the Watchers dwells in the Wastes of the Igigi. The IigigiI are the azonei, also known as the realm of fixed stars. Lovecraft also describes the Old Ones as coming from the regions of Outer Space. The Mad Arab mentions that the Lord of the Watchers “never raises the Sword or fights the idimmi, save when the Covenant is invoked by none less than the Elder Gods in their Council, like unto the Seven Glorious APHKHALLU.””

This shows us that Kutulu is the Watcher, and if Kulullu is Kutullu, then this information is also relative to Oanness who is described by Berosus as “keeping the watch of the king.” It is evident that Lovecraft’s “cthulhu” is Kulullu, as we see phonetic similarities, but also that this same Kulullu, was in some way, shape, or form relative to Dagon, another diety in Lovecraft fiction. Now how Lovecraft described these entities was basically to serve the need for his fiction, but even in his stories, we do find some similarities between “Cthulhu” and Kulullu. The reader is encouraged to explore these things for themselves as well, but separate the wheat from the chaff, in so doing.

Next, we have prophecies concerning the Simon Necronomicon in the Biblical Book of Revelation Chapter Five:

 1 Then I saw in the right hand of him who sat on the throne a scroll with writing on both sides and sealed with seven seals. 2 And I saw a mighty angel proclaiming in a loud voice, “Who is worthy to break the seals and open the scroll?” 3 But no one in heaven or on earth or under the earth could open the scroll or even look inside it. 4 I wept and wept because no one was found who was worthy to open the scroll or look inside. 5 Then one of the elders said to me, “Do not weep! See, the Lion of the tribe of Judah, the Root of David, has triumphed. He is able to open the scroll and its seven seals.”

 6 Then I saw a Lamb, looking as if it had been slain, standing at the center of the throne, encircled by the four living creatures and the elders. The Lamb had seven horns and seven eyes, which are the seven spirits[a] of God sent out into all the earth. 7 He went and took the scroll from the right hand of him who sat on the throne. 8 And when he had taken it, the four living creatures and the twenty-four elders fell down before the Lamb. Each one had a harp and they were holding golden bowls full of incense, which are the prayers of God’s people. 9 And they sang a new song, saying:

   “You are worthy to take the scroll
and to open its seals,
because you were slain,
and with your blood you purchased for God
persons from every tribe and language and people and nation.
10 You have made them to be a kingdom and priests to serve our God,
and they will reign[b] on the earth.”


 11 Then I looked and heard the voice of many angels, numbering thousands upon thousands, and ten thousand times ten thousand. They encircled the throne and the living creatures and the elders. 12 In a loud voice they were saying:

   “Worthy is the Lamb, who was slain,
to receive power and wealth and wisdom and strength
and honor and glory and praise!”


 13 Then I heard every creature in heaven and on earth and under the earth and on the sea, and all that is in them, saying:

   “To him who sits on the throne and to the Lamb
be praise and honor and glory and power,
for ever and ever!”


 14 The four living creatures said, “Amen,” and the elders fell down and worshiped.”

We can be sure that the Simon Necronomicon is indeed a sacred book inspired by the Jinn based on the reading of the Magan Text. The Magan Text can be read line for line in reverse, or the reader can drag his finger across certain pages and receive insight in that manner as well. An example of this can be seen on page 154 in the Simon Necronomicon. When we read the last two lines on page 154, in the normal format, we read:

They disturbed TIAMAT, the Ancient One, as they surged back and forth.
Yea, they troubled the belly of TIAMAT..”


However, if we were to hold our finger and drag it across to the next page before descending to the next line on the same page,, the text reveals a deeper meaning to the words we are reading. So let us look at the last four lines on page 154, but drag our fingers across to page 156, the text will read as follows:

“The Elders Came Together..She bore Monster-Serpents..

They disturbed TIAMAT, the Ancient One, as they surged..Sharp of tooth, long of fang..

Back and forth…She filled their bodies with venom for blood

Yea, they troubled the belly of TIAMAT… Roaring dragons she has clothed with terror

By their Rebellion in the abode of Heaven..Has crowned them with halos, making them appear as Gods.”

The above passages reveal that certain portions of the Magan Text can reveal deeper things depending on the way it is read. On page 179 of the Simon Necronomicon, the reader will notice a deeper meaning if they were to read the following passages in reverse line for line:

“And NAMMTAR gave it form.

Against the Queen of the Rising of the Sun

Solemn and Powerful

Pronounced a Curse

Scorned Queen of the Abyss Wherein All Are drowned

And ERESHKIGAL

Out of the Netherworld they accompanied her

They went with ISHTAR from the Gate of Ganzir

Walking in front and behind

Looking neither right nor left

And went with her out of the gates..”

The above passages are written in reverse as to how they appear in the Simon Necronomicon on page 179, yet they still make sense, and there are other sections of the book that read like this, but these secrets are reserved mostly for Initiates of the Necronomicon Tradition. I am certain that people do not put this much work into a hoax, as very few books are capable of being read backwards in reverse, or run on to the next page and still make sense. I know of no grimoires that are capable of displaying. I know of no modern occult works that can deny that the Magan Text is motivated by some supernatural force, based on the information we have just reviewed. In conclusion let us read the page 218 in the Simon Necronomicon and read it in reverse and see how it still makes sense, something modern grimoires and occult works in general are incapable of doing, and this is one of the things that proves the authenticity, not of the Simon Necronomicon, but of the Necronomicon Tradition down through the ages. Now let us read page 218 in reverse line for line:

“This is the Book of the servant of the Gods….

The Dark Waters stir.

A wind has risen.

Window grows increasing dim

Carved on my door and walls, and the light from the

Circumference of my sanctuary. Strange lines appear

Across its lit flame. Dog-faced demons approach…the

Moon pales before me, as though a Veil were blown

The Stars grow dim in their places..”

The above passage is rendered line for line in reverse, and based on this reading, Initiates of the Necronomicon Tradition know that the Mad Arab did not die, for in the Book of Calling, we read:

And if thou performest these operations often, thou shalt see things becoming dark; and the Wanderers in their Spheres shall no more be seen by thee; and the Stars in their places will lose their Light, and the Moon, NANNA, by whom thou also workest, shall become black and extinguished,

AND ARATAGAR SHALL BE NO MORE, AND THE EARTH SHALL ABIDE NOT

And around thee shall appear the Flame, like Lightning flashing in all directions, and all things will appear amid thunders, and from the Cavities of the Earth will leap forth the ANNUNNAKI, Dog-Faced, and thou shalt bring them down.”

Now the big question is; how can a book be read forwards, backwards, and alongside pages, and still make sense? Maybe the answer lies with H.P. Lovecraft himself:

Of the cult, he said that he thought the centre lay amid the pathless desert of Arabia, where Irem, the City of Pillars, dreams hidden and untouched. It was not allied to the European witch-cult, and was virtually unknown beyond its members. No book had ever really hinted of it, though the deathless Chinamen said that there were double meanings in the Necronomicon of the mad Arab Abdul Alhazred which the initiated might read as they chose, especially the much-discussed couplet:

“That is not dead which can eternal lie,…And with strange aeons even death may die.”

check Dan Harms blog page for insightful reviews and essays: www.danharms.wordpress.com

Stay Blessed

 
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