Mysterious ‘handbags of the gods’ spotted in ancient sculptures worldwide: What its purpose was?

Ancient civilizations separated by nearly 12,700 kilometres, from Sumer to Mesoamerica, showed the mysterious handbag of the gods. It can be found in Sumerian sculptures and bas-reliefs dating back to 6,000 BC (the Anunnaki carried it), as well as the Göbekli Tepe temple dating back to 1000 BC.

Mysterious 'handbags of the gods' spotted in ancient sculptures worldwide: What its purpose was? 1
Ancient Anunnaki holding a mysterious handbag similar to a modern day astronaut. © Image Credit: Lefteris Papaulakis | Licensed from Dreamstime.Com (Editorial/Commercial Use Stock Photo)

It is carried by the gods of Mesoamerica (Olmec, Toltec, and Aztec) and Australia. It may signify a worldwide standard weight measure or a piece of advanced technology utilized by alien gods, according to its symbolism.

Around 4,500 BC, the Sumerians established their civilisation. They represented the Anunnaki with unusual things such as a pine cone, a “wristwatch,” and a strange bag. A winged god clutching a pine cone and the mystical handbag is seen in several pictographs.

Adapa, Dagon, and the fish-god Oannes are also depicted clutching it. According to Mesopotamian mythology, this watery deity founded civilizations. Mesoamerican sculptures depict the same object.

The most well-known Mesoamerican example is the Olmecs of La Venta, Mexico. Quetzalcoatl, the Anunnaki deity, is shown in stone with the same handbag of gods. It was created in 1750 BC.

Atlanteans of Tula and Göbekli Tepe

Mysterious 'handbags of the gods' spotted in ancient sculptures worldwide: What its purpose was? 2
Stone atlantes statues on top of the star pyramid in Tula Hidalgo Mexico. © Image Credit: Jesus Eloy Ramos Lara | Licensed from Dreamstime.Com (Editorial/Commercial Use Stock Photo)

Tula colossal Another notable example is the Atlantean Toltec statues (in Tula, Mexico). They represent Quetzalcóatl and carry an unusual weapon known as an atlas, or dart thrower.

It was discovered at Göbekli Tepe. A massive construction in Turkey around the 10th millennium BC is thought to be the earliest known. The object may be found on Pillar 43, in a row with three bags, birds, and snakes. Ancient Australian tribes, in addition to the Native Americans of California, painted this bag of gods for the Coso petroglyphs. The ankh, or Egyptian cross, is a comparable device that was similarly laden in Ancient Egypt.

Is this a common weight symbol?

Anunnaki gods on Earth. Tablet sculptured with a scene representing the worship of the Sun-god in the Temple of Sippar. © licensed under public domain

The symbol on the bag communicates a standard weight, according to Ice Age Language: Translations, Grammar, and Vocabulary by Dr. Robert Duncan-Enzmann and Jay R. Snyder. This “standard weight” depicts the Anunnaki or Sumerian monarchs’ “weight of authority” or “weight of power” (authorities with power).

Other possibilities include cosmonaut equipment packages being comparable to those used now, and ancient gods being celestial visitors. But why did ancient civilizations all around the world engrave the same bundle of gods? The Anunnaki were the ancient gods of Mexico, Guatemala, North America, and Australia.