The spring season is always a magical time of year, associated closely with potentials of new beginnings and the breath of new life that is inherently found throughout the natural world.
The cycle of action is in full “create” mode, and all of the planning and goals of the forthcoming year are set forth; seeds planted in the fertile soils and just waiting for the nurturing necessary to bring all potential into being–to bring manifestation into fruition.Many treat the month of March, and specifically the Spring Equinox (always observed esoterically as March 21), as a traditional starting point for the ‘Circle of the Year’ or annual ‘Solar Wheel’, not to mention the start of “cosmic time” as reflected by the ‘Sign of Aries’ in the traditional zodiac.
In honor of this special season and the tenth anniversary of a completed ‘Mardukite Core’ (the Grade-II materials of the Mardukite Chamberlains/Mardukite Research Organization collected from 2009 through 2019) the Joshua Free Publishing Imprint is proud to present a near-1000 page hardcover master edition of NECRONOMICON: THE COMPLETE ANUNNAKI LEGACY for March 2020!
“The A.KI.TI Festival was marked by the start of what we call the “zodiacal wheel,” approximately March 21 or the Spring Equinox… The Tablets of MARDUK would be read publicly by priests at MARDUK’s Festival of A.KI.TI (or Sumerian Zagmuk) when the Sun enters Aries at the Spring Equinox (March 21)… Sumerians called the Euphrates, BUR.AN.UN and it was also known as “Perath” or PU.RA.TU. The 1,800 mile long river begins to rise in late March, just about the time of the Spring Equinox, recognized as the start of the annual Zodiacal Wheel and also the famous A.KI.TI New Year Festival… The Babylonian observation of the annual (solar) year starts with the ‘Mardukite’ observation of Zagmuk—meaning ‘the beginning of the year’ or ‘new year’. This 12-day festival is fixed to arrange its height at the beginning of the month of Nissanu, the ‘Spring Equinox’ or March 21st, also coinciding with the beginning of the astrological wheel, when the sun enters Aries…” –excerpting various materials collected within NECRONOMICON: THE COMPLETE ANUNNAKI LEGACY, which includes all materials found in previous anthologies of the ‘Mardukite Core’, including Necronomicon: The Anunnaki Bible, Gates of the Necronomicon and Necronomicon Grimoire.
Although materials, exercises, history lessons and esoteric training that supports the full scope of the ‘Mardukite Zuist Tradition’ may be found within the complete ‘Mardukite Core’, many modern Mardukites, Mardukite Zuists and traditional (ceremonial observing) Mardukite Systemologists have all come to appreciate the beloved 10th Anniversary Collector’s Edition portable hardcover of THE COMPLETE BOOK OF MARDUK BY NABU, our original pocket devotional companion to Anunnaki Prayers and Rituals following the ancient Babylonian (Mardukite Mesopotamian) tradition. This concise handbook for practitioners of Mesopotamian Neopaganism in the Mardukite tradition is invaluable at this time of year, specifically because it includes all of the traditional rituals, meditations, invocations and astral exercises used for modern Mardukite observations of the SPRING AKITI festival of the March Equinox and the traditional global MARDUK-GATE BELTANE operations of April 30.
“In ancient Babylon, the New Year Festival was the central most religio-political “Mardukite” event marking the beginning of the annual cycle. At that time in “celestial history,” the spring equinox observation of Akitu (or Akiti) coincided with the sun entering the “Aries” zone, the zodiacal sign of Marduk. This spring festival symbolized not only agricultural fertility and renewal of the land on earth, but also a restatement or reinforcement of the national position of Marduk and his role in the universe.
“The Akkadian name for the final day of the festival—Akiti or Akitu—translates roughly to “On Earth, Life.” Most scholars usually only recognize the “agricultural” significance and not necessarily the “political” and “mystical” functions of the observation. True, the Akitu festival took place twelve days before the annual crops were planted—but, this large public national “celebration” also reconfirmed supremacy of Marduk and the Babylonian Pantheon, making it the single most important ancient “holiday” for the Mardukite tradition.”