Ninurta


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  • noun

Synonyms for Ninurta

a solar deity

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References in periodicals archive ?
Solo Ninurta arrostro el combate y aconsejado por Ea, el dios de la sabiduria, ataco y consiguio mutilar las alas de Anzu, miembros en los que radicaba su fuerza, y logro darle muerte con la flecha de su arco (50).
Ante tanta miseria, muerte y desolacion en Nippui, se reunieron las ocho deidades mas importantes (Sin, Enki, Inanna, Ninurta, Ishkur, Utu, Nusku y Nidaba) para pedirle al dios Enlil que calmara su ira, que asi como se habia destruido Nippur, ellos maldecian ahora a Agade, que correria la misma suerte.
Tambien esta El Mito de Anzu o Zu, y El Orgullo de Ninurta y el Castigo.
Anu, their father; warlike Enlil, their counselor; Ninurta, their representative; Ennugi, their vizier; Nidigiku, (that is) Ea, also sat with them (Tablilla XI, 14-9).
Ninurta opened his mouth and said, speaking to warrior Enl[il]: 'Who can do things without Ea?
Nor was the association of dogs with Bau and Ninurta arbitrary: these were war deities, and on Sumerian cylinder-seal designs and steles, dogs are shown following war-wagons into battle and feeding upon the battle-dead.
Lambert (1986: 56-60) had already studied the influence of Anza as well as the borrowings of other motives from the Ninurta tradition.
The use of a quotation and of allusions to similar passages as a means of conveying Marduk's superiority is also implied, for instance, in the substitution of Anu, Enlil, and Ea as the creators of cosmic order, in the depiction of Marduk as the mastermind of the creation of humankind instead of Ea, and in Marduk's use of a net to capture Ti'dmat as Ninurta had done with Anzil.
Review of An-gim dim-ma: The Return of Ninurta to Nippur, by J.
Ninurta Mythology in the Babylonian Epic of Creation.
sita Ninurta ma babtim izzizma sibatusu izzizama, "The mace of Ninurta was present in the ward and the pertinent (lit: his) female witnesses were also present.
Annus, The God Ninurta in the Mythology and Royal Ideology of Ancient Mesopotamia (Helsinki: Helsinki University Press, 2002), 187-202.
In that case, in the OB version the Mother Goddess harnesses the storms, whereas in the SB version this is done by Ninurta himself, mummilat in 1.
Reimer, 1987), 429; Amar Annus, The God Ninurta in the Mythology and Royal Ideology of Ancient Mesopotamia (Helsinki: The Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Project, 2002), 99.
That said, in other, more obscure contexts, Qingu does appear in the company of monsters: "[When Assur] s[ent Ninurta to vanquish] Anzu, Qingu and Asakku, [Nergal announced before Assur]: 'Anzu, Qingu and Asakku are vanquished,'" Alasdair Livingstone, "Marduk Ordeal (Nineveh Version).