Fractal-Fanciful - MorganFractals
Ziusudra Artifact

Ziusudra Artifact

Ziusudra Artifact
36x18; 30x15; 24x12; 20x10; 16x8; 12x6; 8x4; 46.08 MP

Doug Morgan; Morgan Fractals Iowa City; 06082014
Location:
http://morganfractals.smugmug.com/Art/Fractals-Open/26334277_r6KMF7#!i=3300492721&k=HgZ4V5g&lb=1&s=A

"The Mesopotamian flood stories concern the epics of Ziusudra, Gilgamesh, and Atrahasis. In the Sumerian King List, it relies on the flood motif to divide its history into preflood and postflood periods. The preflood kings had enormous lifespans, whereas postflood lifespans were much reduced. The Sumerian flood myth found in the Deluge tablet was the epic of Ziusudra, who heard the Divine Counsel to destroy humanity, in which he constructed a vessel that delivered him from great waters.[2] In the Atrahasis version, the flood is a river flood.[3]

Assyriologist George Smith translated the Babylonian account of the Great Flood in the 19th century. Further discoveries produced several versions of the Mesopotamian flood myth, with the account closest to that in Genesis 6–9 found in a 700 BCE Babylonian copy of the Epic of Gilgamesh. In this work, the hero, Gilgamesh, meets the immortal man Utnapishtim, and the latter describes how the god Ea instructed him to build a huge vessel in anticipation of a deity-created flood that would destroy the world. The vessel would save Utnapishtim, his family, his friends, and the animals [4]."
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flood_myth

abstractfractalfractalsfractal artfractal graphicsdigital artcomputer artmodern artmorganmorgan fractalsdoug morganapophysispaintshop pro 16ZiusudraNoahArkDelugeGreat FloodFloodArtifactWoodenPlanksSumerianGilgameshPaleolithicBrownYellowOrangeRed

From Fractals-Open