Euphrates River FINALLY Dried Up and Giant Gilgamesh is Found!Apr 25, 2023
the sudden drying up of the ancient
riverEuphrates which has flowed for thousands of years has led to an astonishing discovery millions in Syria and Iraq as the longest
riverin the region the Euphrates dries up the discovery of the mesh Gilda the mythical hero of Mesopotamian mythology this video delves into the mysterious disappearance of the Euphrates River and the amazing finding of Gilgamesh the Euphrates originates in Turkey and passes through Syria and Iraq meets the Tigris River to form the Shat al-Arab River which eventually flows into the Persian Gulf, this river is the longest in western asia at about one thousand seven hundred and forty miles long, it has various names including yiprat parat frat and farat.
The Euphrates is considered a physical representation of the Court of the Heavenly River. the river played an important role in human civilization and regional history throughout history served as a natural boundary between empires making the region above crucial and contentious the Euphrates is mentioned frequently in both Ancient and Ancient the New Testament of the Bible as an important landmark that symbolizes the power and majesty of the ancient empires, the river is associated with the Garden of Eden and the origin of humanity in the Old Testament, in addition, it is one of the four rivers that they sprouted from Eden and served as the natural boundary for the land promised to the Israelites.
The discovery of the Gilgamesh statue marks an important milestone in the investigation of Mesopotamian history and mythology. Gilgamesh is a well-known character in ancient Near Eastern literature. In the New Testament, the Euphrates River is mentioned as a meeting point for the reeds of the east before the battle of Armageddon the drying up of the rivers as mentioned in the Book of Revelation allows the kingdoms of the East to advance through it unimpeded there are only a few references to Gilgamesh outside of writing the narrative of the deluge from the epic of Gilgamesh discovered by George Smith over a century ago The most apparent connection between the Hebrew Bible and the Mesopotamian epic remains; however, the flood account in the biblical text is not the only link between these two ancient literary works.
Fearless hero of one of the world's earliest epics Gilgamesh could be considered the progenitor of later heroic figures, both ancient and modern. The Epic of Gilgamesh, a literary classic from ancient Mesopotamia, tells the story of him. The epic centers on the legendary journeys of Gilgamesh, traditionally depicted as the king of Europe around 2700 B.C. C., the recent rediscovery of the epic significantly affected our understanding of the ancient Near East and altered our approach to studying the Hebrew Bible. The transmission of Gilgamesh legends in various forms and languages demonstrates the character's broad appeal in archaeological excavations of the ancient Near East and beyond. and places like Iraq, Turkey, and Megiddo have unearthed fragments of the original copy of the text.
Many scholars believe that the authors of the Hebrew Bible were familiar with the tale of Gilgamesh and drew on this knowledge to create references and contrasts within the text of the Hebrew Bible in 2003. Archaeologists working in Iraq claimed that they might have discovered the Lost Tomb of Gilgamesh Gilgamesh, the ruler of the ancient Sumerian city of Europe, was the protagonist of the oldest documented story in human history. of the individual ruling urak at the time Uruk was one of the oldest, most powerful, and longest-lived cities in the region that possibly gave modern Iraq its name, although this claim of validity is disputed, the Epic of Gilgamesh recounts Gilgamesh's quest for immortality and his battles against various mythical creatures In 2003, a German-led expedition announced that it had discovered the entire city of Europe, including the final resting place of its legendary ruler.
This site would have been surrounded by the waters of the Euphrates before the river changed its course. George Fassbender, head of the Bavarian Department. of historical monuments in Munich commented cautiously I don't want to say definitively that it was Gilgamesh's tomb but it looks very much like the one described in the Epic according to the ancient tale Gilgamesh was buried under the Euphrates River in a tomb built after the waters of the Old River ran down. divided at his death. This story was preserved on clay tablets with cuneiform inscriptions. Fassbender explained that on the outskirts of the city, in the middle of the ancient Euphrates River, they
foundremains of a structure that could be a burial site.
He attributed this remarkable from the discovery of the ancient city hidden under the desert sands of Iraq to technological advances by analyzing variations in soil magnetization the researchers were able to examine the soil differences between mud bricks and sediments in the Euphrates provide a detailed structure Fastbender calling the city Venice and the sands of time were amazed to find structures already depicted in the Gilgamesh epic. They explored an area of more than 100 hectares and discovered garden structures and fields. Babylonian dwellings and an intricate network of canals. In the middle of the desert, the Tigris and Euphrates rivers mentioned in various historical texts and even future prophecies have existed for millennia.
The Tigris eventually converges with the Euphrates which flows into the Persian Gulf through the Shat Al Arab region near the Euphrates River. These two rivers together with Africa. The Nile River formed the Fertile Crescent, a region of the Middle East known for its rich soil and recognized as the cradle of civilization. Mesopotamia, a territory situated between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers within the Fertile Crescent, is famous for its connections to these historical rivers and is also called the land between the Euphrates and Tigris rivers The rivers mentioned in ancient texts such as the Bible and hadith they have been around for millennia and are included in end time prophecies, yet these vital rivers of the Middle East have experienced their lowest levels on record in recent years due to human activity and climate change there is a risk drying up completely in the next two decades the decline of the river has had significant environmental impacts the Euphrates Basin is home to numerous species of plants and animals many of which face extinction as water supplies are depleted destroying habitats and disrupting the biological balance of the region despite the negative consequences the campaign has had some positive effects particularly in archeology numerous artifacts have emerged from the Tigris and Euphrates including a 3,400 year old city revealed when water levels At the Mosul Reservoir in northern Eric Fell, archaeologists have uncovered ruins and artifacts dating back to the Bronze Age Era of the Mittani Empire, with some suggesting that the ancient metropolis may be called zahiku, the Metani Empire once as prosperous as Syria Egypt and Babylonia dominated the region north of the Euphrates Tigris stretching from present-day northern Iraq through Syria and into Turkey, however it declined and was eventually conquered by the Akkadian empire. the matani empire had a class based system with the ruling class called the neighboring kingdoms of Mariano invaded and occupied their territory to control the great trade routes causing their downfall despite being made of unfired clay. the city was surprisingly well preserved after more than 40 years underwater archaeologists moved quickly to map the city fearing that rising water levels in the dam would submerge it once more around 1350 bc. it was submerged due to the rise in water level caused by the construction of the dam in the 1980s on the Euphrates side.
The receding waters have revealed more than 80 historic sites, including former prisons and cemeteries belonging to the city of Telvis dating back to BC. Between these sites are the remains. of ancient buildings according to shafaka Persian the talbus prison was initially a group of Assyrian era burials despite the Potential Threat to its existence The rivers continued to yield valuable discoveries as we gain access to these extraordinary resources we must also recognize the risks involved face if the water levels in these two rivers continue to drop, we will undoubtedly discover more historical relics and sites of global importance; however, these discoveries will come at a considerable financial cost. the foreign video
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