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In Sumerian religion, Acgi, Ašgi or Asgi was the warrior son of Nintud (another name for Ninlil or Ninhursag).[1][2] The Kesh temple hymn describes his birth:

Will anyone else bring forth something as great as Kesh? Will any other mother ever give birth to someone as great as its hero Acgi? Who has ever seen anyone as great as its lady Nintud?.[3]


  1. ^ Jeremy A. Black; Eleanor Robson; Graham Cunningham (13 April 2006). The Literature of Ancient Sumer. Oxford University Press. pp. 325–. ISBN 978-0-19-929633-0. Retrieved 2 June 2011. 
  2. ^ The Keš temple hymn., Black, J.A., Cunningham, G., Robson, E., and Zólyomi, G., The Electronic Text Corpus of Sumerian Literature, Oxford 1998-.
  3. ^ Victor Hurowitz (1 June 1992). I have built you an exalted house: temple building in the Bible in the light of Mesopotamian and North-West semitic writings. Continuum International Publishing Group. pp. 66–. ISBN 978-1-85075-282-0. Retrieved 2 June 2011.