(10) ASARU, bestower of cultivation, who established water levels;
Creator of grain and herbs, who causes vegetation to sprout.
(11) ASARUALIM, who is honored in the place of counsel, who excels in counsel;
To whom the gods hope, not being possessed of fear.
(12) ASARUALIMNUNNA, the gracious, light of the father, his begetter,
Who directs the decrees of Anu, Enlil, Ea and Ninigiku.
He is their provider who assigns their portions,
Whose horned cap is plenty, multiplying . . . .
(13) TUTU is he, who effects their restoration.
Let him purify their shrines that they may have ease.
Let him devise the spell that the gods may be at rest.
Should they rise in anger, let them turn back.
Truly, he is supreme in the Assembly of the gods;
No one among the gods is his equal.
Tutu is (14) ZIUKKINNA, life of the host of the gods,
Who established for the gods the holy heavens;
Who keeps a hold on their ways, determines their courses;
He shall not be forgotten by the beclouded. Let them
Remember his deeds!
Tutu they thirdly called (15) ZIKU, who establishes holiness,
The god of the benign breath, the lord who hearkens and acceeds; (20)
Who produces riches and treasures, establishes abundance;
Who has turned all our wants to plenty;
Whose benign breath we smelled in sore distress.
Let them speak, let them exalt, let them sing his praises!
Tutu, fourthly, let the people magnify as (16) AGAKU,
The lord of the holy charm, who revives the dead;
Who had mercy on the vanquished gods,
Who removed the yoke imposed on the gods, his enemies,
And who, to redeem them, created mankind;
The merciful, in whose power it lies to grant life. (30)
May his words endure, not to be forgotten,
In the mouth of the black-headed, whom his hands have created.
Tutu, fifthly, is (17) TUKU, whose holy spell their mouths shall murmur;
Who with his holy charm has uprooted all the evil ones.
(18) SHAZU, who knows the heart of the gods,
Who examines the inside;
From whom the evildoer cannot escape;
Who sets up the Assembly of the gods, gladdens their hearts;
Who subdues the insubmissive; their wide-spread protection;
Who directs justice, roots out crooked talk,
Who wrong and right in his place keeps apart. (40)
Shazu may they, secondly, exalt as (19) as Zisi,
Who silences the insurgent;
Who banishes consternation from the body of the gods, his fathers.
Shazu is, thirdly, (20) SUHRIM, who with the weapon roots out all enemies,
Who frustrates their plans, scatters them to the winds;
Who blots out all the wicked ones who tremble before him.
Let the gods exult in Assembly!
Shazu is, fourthly, (21) SUHGURIM, who insures a hearing for the gods, his fathers,
Creator of the gods, his fathers,
Who roots out the enemies, destroys their progeny;
Who frustrates their doings, leaving nothing of them.
May his name be evoked and spoken in the land! (50)
Shazu, fifthly, they shall praise as (22) ZAHRIM, the lold of the living,
Who destroys all adversaries, all the disobedient; pursues the evil;
Who all the fugitive gods brought home to their shrines.
May this his name endure!
To Shazu, moreover, they shall, sixthly, render all honor as (23) ZAHGURIM,
Who all the foes destroyed as though in battle.
(24) ENBILULU, the lord who makes them flourish, is he;
The mighty one who named them, who instituted roast-offerings ;
Who ever regulates for the land the grazing and watering places;
Who opened the wells, apportioning waters of abundance. (60)
Enbilulu, secondly, they shall glorify as (25) EPADUN,
The lord who sprinkles the field,
Irrigator of heaven and earth, who establishes seed-rows,
Who forms fine plow land in the steppe,
Dam and ditch regulates, who delimits the furrow;
Enbilulu, thirdly, they shall praise as (36) ENBILULUGUGAL,
The irrigator of the plantations of the gods;
Lord of abundance, opulence, and of ample crops,
Who provides wealth, enriches all dwellings,
Who furnishes millet, causes barley to appear.
Enbilulu is (27) HEGAL, who heaps up abundance for the people’s consumption;
Who causes rich rains over the wide earth, provides vegetation.
(28) SIRSIR, who heaped up a mountain over her, Tiamat, (70)
Who the corpse of Tiamat carried off with his weapon;
Who directs the land–their faithful shepherd;
Whose hair is a grain field, his horned cap furrows;
Who the wide-spreading Sea vaults in his wrath,
Crossing her like a bridge at the place of single combat.
Sirsir, secondly, they named (29) MALAH–and so forth–
Tiamat is his vessel and he the rider.
(30) GIL, who stores up grain heaps–massive mounds–
Who brings forth barley and millet, furnishes the seed of the land.
(31) GILMA, who makes lasting the lofty abode of the gods, Creator of security, (80)
The hoop that holds the barrel together, who presents good things.
(32) AGILMA, the exalted one, who tears off the crown from the wrong position,
Who creates the clouds above the waters, makes enduring aloft.
(33) ZULUM, who designates the fields for the gods, allots the creation,
Who grants portions and food-offerings, tends the shrines.
(34) MUMMU, Creator of heaven and earth, who directs. . . .
The god who sanctifies heaven and earth is, secondly,
Whom no other among the gods can match in strength.
(35) GISHNUMUNAB, Creator of all people, who made the world regions,
Destroyer of the gods of Tiamat; who made men out of their substance. (90)
(36) LUGALABDUBUR, the king who frustrated the work of Tiamat,
Rooted out her weapons;
Whose foundation is firm in front and in the rear.
(37) PAGALGUENNA, the foremost of all the lords, whose strength is outstanding;
Who is pre-eminent in the royal abode, most exalted of the gods.
(38) LUGALDURMAH, the king, bond of the gods, lord of the Durmah,
Who is pre-eminent in the abode of the gods, most exalted of the gods.
(39) ARANUNNA, counselor of Ea, creator of the gods, his fathers,
Whose princely ways no god whatever can equal.
(40) DUMUDUKU, whose pure dwelling is renewed in Duku;
Dumuduku, without whom Lugalkuduga makes no decision. (100)
(41) LUGALLANNA, the king whose strength is outstanding among the gods,
The lord, strength of Anu, who became supreme at the call of Anshar.
(42) LUGALUGGA, who carried off all of them amidst the struggle,
Who all wisdom encompasses, broad in perception.
(43) IRKINGU, who carried off Kingu in the thick of the battle,
Who conveys guidance for all, establishes rulership.
(44) KINMA, who directs all the gods, the giver of counsel,
At whose name the gods quake in fear, as at the storm.
(45) ESIZKUR shall sit aloft in the house of prayer;
May the gods bring their presents before him,
That from him they may receive their assignments;
None can without him create artful works.
Four black-headed ones are among his creatures;
Aside from him no god knows the answer as to their days.
(46) GIBIL, who maintains the sharp point of the weapon,
Who creates artful works in the battle with Tiamat;
Who has broad wisdom, is accomplished in insight,
Whose mind is so vast that the gods, all of them, cannot fathom it.
(47) ADDU be his name, the whole sky may he cover.
May his beneficent roar ever hover over the earth; (120)
May he, as Mummu, diminish the clouds;
Below, may he furnish sustenance for the people
(48) ASHARU, who, as is his name, guided the gods of destiny;
All of the people are truly in his charge.
(49) NEBIRU shall hold the crossings of heaven and earth,
So that the gods cannot cross above and below,
They must wait upon him.
Nebiru is the star which in the skies is brilliant.
Truly he holds the central position, they shall bow down to him,
Saying: “He who the midst of the Sea restlessly crosses,
Let `Crossing’ be his name, who controls its midst.
May they uphold the course of the stars of heaven;
May he shepherd all the gods like sheep.
May he vanquish Tiamat; may her life be strait and short!
Into the future of mankind, when days have grown old,
May she recede without cease and stay away forever.
Because he created the spaces and fashioned the firm ground,
Father Enlil called his name (50) LORD OF THE LANDS.’
When all the names which the Igigi proclaimed,
Ea had heard, his spirit rejoiced,
“He whose names his fathers have glorified,
He is indeed even as I; his name shall be Ea. (140)
All my combined rites he shall administer;
All my instructions he shall carry out!”
With the title “Fifty” the great gods
Proclaimed him whose names are fifty and made his way supreme.
Let them be kept in mind and let the leader explain them.
Let the wise and the knowing discuss them together.
Let the father recite them and impart to his son.
Let the ears of shepherd and herdsman be opened.
Let him rejoice in Marduk, the Enlil of the gods,
That his land may be fertile and that he may prosper. (150)
Firm in his order, his command unalterable,
The utterance of his mouth no god shall change.
When he looks he does not turn away his neck;
When he is angry, no god can withstand his wrath.
Vast is his mind, broad his sympathy,
Sinner and transgressor may come before him.
He wrote down and thereby preserved it for the future.
The dwelling of Marduk which the gods, the Igigi, had made,
. . . let them speak. (160)
. . . the song of Marduk,
Who vanquished Tiamat and achieved the kingship.