The goddess Ishtar of the morning star of Venus escorted by 2 Apkallu, sages or angels.
Star of Ur Amulet Dating back to 2000 BC, the eight-pointed star was discovered as a seal within the ruins of the ancient city of Ur. There it was the symbol of the Goddess Inanna, the Sumerian queen of the heavens, and later the symbol of Ishtar, who was revered in Babylon as the Light Bringer - with the eight pointed star, enclosed in a circle being the symbol of the sun god. As such it offers us a powerful, ancient connection to the Goddess and the light and warmth that she provides.
Ashur, a Sumerian sky god who was also adopted as the head deity of the Assyrian pantheon. Ashur is pictured as a man riding within a winged sun disc that is almost identical to the one associated with the Shemsu Hor. It is worth remembering that the original Egyptian rendering of Osiris is Ausur, which for all intents and purposes is the same word as Ashur.
Anu1. In Sumerian mythology, Anu (also An; from Sumerian An, "sky, heaven") was a sky-god, the god of heaven, lord of constellations, king of gods, spirits and demons, and dwelt in the highest heavenly regions.
18 Seals of the mother goddess Inanna - from Sumerian culture
Ereshkigal - Queen of the Great Earth Sumerian Goddess goddess of Irkalla (underworld), land of the dead, also called Irkalla. Ereshkigal was the only one who could pass judgment and give laws as ruler of Irkalla. Ishtar is her older sister in the Sumer, who became Inanna in Babylon. "The Descent of Inanna" . Inanna/Ishtar's trip
Nabonidus (play /ˌnæbəˈnaɪdəs/; Akkadian Nabû-naʾid, "Nabu is praised") was the last king of the Neo-Babylonian Empire, reigning from 556-539 BCE.
Sumerian Tablette. Winged disc in upper left of tablet the depicts their home planet of Nibiru.