Namtar

[n] - (Sumerian and Akkadian) a demon personifying death
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=Namtar

Namtar

Namtaru noun a demon personifying death; messenger of the underworld goddess Ereshkigal bringing death to mankind
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=Namtar

Namtar

(from the article `Mesopotamian religion`) ...to go free. But after Enki and the birth goddess Nintur (another name for Ninmah) had created humans, they multiplied at such a rate that the din ... ...the dead, Ereshkigal reigned in her palace, on the watch for lawbreakers and on guard over the fount of life lest any of her subjects take ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/n/5

Namtar

In Sumerian mythology, Namtar is the Fate-Cutter, Ereshkigal's messenger and vizier, the herald of death. He commands sixty diseases, which are grouped by the part of the body which they affect. Offerings to him may stave off diseases.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/D8.HTM

Namtar

[biography] A namtar ({bo|t=རྣམ་ཐར་|w=rNam-thar}), sometimes spelled namthar is a spiritual biography or hagiography in Tibetan Buddhism. Namtar is a contraction of nampar tharpa ({bo|t=རྣམ་པར་ཐར་པ་|w=rnam-par thar-pa}), which literally means `complete liberation`. This name refers to the fact that the
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Namtar_(biography)

Namtar

Namtar (or Namtaru, or Namtara; meaning destiny or fate), was a hellish minor deity in Mesopotamian mythology, god of death, and minister and messenger of An, Ereshkigal, and Nergal. Namtar was the son of Enlil anid Ereshkigal; he was born before his father raped the goddess Ninlil. Namtar was considered responsible for diseases and pests. It was
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Namtar
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