Marduk


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Related to Marduk: Tiamat
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  • noun

Synonyms for Marduk

the chief Babylonian god

References in periodicals archive ?
The protagonist in Ludlul interprets his adversity as arising from his negligence regarding Marduk and his rites at Esagil.
The trend started from the death of old Tiamat- a large fish or a giant monster who ruled Babylon and the creator of universe- by Marduk, the young god of Babylon (10).
En Lucas-Hechos ya no se trata de Marduk sino de cualquier fuerza espiritual o politica que se opone al avance del Evangelio de Jesus resucitado (Hch 4,2-24).
When Cyrus conquered Babylonia, Marduk was the most influential deity in Mesopotamia.
22 double bill of the "Headbang for the Highway" show featuring Pathogenic, followed by the "Voices from the Dark 2013" show featuring Marduk and Moonspell - will be the shows that make or break the Palladium, and keep the wrecking ball at bay.
En su defensa, Jonathan Marduk, vocero de la Iglesia de la cienciologia en Mexico, argumenta: "Nuestra creencia fundamental es que la salvacion del hombre y su acercamiento a Dios se consiguen a traves del conocimiento".
The Hebrew people directly confront this problem in the book of Genesis, where, in the first creation account, the "seven days" of creation contrast the "seven eons" of the Babylonian narrative about Tiamat and Marduk in the Enuma Elish.
Also included is a DVD containing digital images of works in the Metropolitan Museum's collection and an interactive storybook: Marduk, King of the Gods.
Calling himself the "great restorer and builder of holy places," he also reconstructed Etemenanki, a 7-story, almost 300-foot-high temple (also known as a ziggurat) dedicated to the god Marduk.
According to this story, Marduk, the male God split the body of the female god, Tiamat, lifted up one half of her body, divided the waters above and set stars and planets underneath.
Like Shaikh Khalid, Bahrain's Abdulrahman Al Saad on Marduk had to withdraw from the race after five stages.
In the Mesopotamian Epic of Creation, the absolute ruler, Marduk, slays the bull man (kusarikku, or "bison") so that he may become "the bestower of ploughland who fixes [its] boundaries, creator of grain and linseed, producer of vegetation" (Tablet VII).
His traveling companion and old friend, Melchior, called the Father of Fathers Mihr, while others referred to Him as Bel, Marduk, Zeus, or Mylitta.
In the Babylonian case, for example, Marduk commands the lesser gods to honor him, and they build a temple somewhere in the heavens away from us inferior beings.
Babylon's soaring, pyramid-shaped Temple of Marduk is thought to have inspired the tale of the Tower of Babel, while their conquest of the Kingdom of Judah in the early sixth century BC led to the deportation and exile of the nation's Jewish population.