Bhue Research Report 1

Bhue Research Report 1

On the Subject of Bhue Culture.

March 8th, 2022
Margaret Gel

Given that the Bhue have been reproducing, and therefore contributing to mass speciation, for so long — literally billions of years, if one only counts their activity within this given universe— there is very little universal Bhue culture. But there are a few simple guidelines to their behavior that make their existence far more parseable to non-Bhue participants.

There are about three things that the Bhue can be counted on: to loathe the company of their own recombinant progenitor species; to wish to wander very far from them; and to seek to reproduce with ‘alien’ (read: foreign) sentient organisms. This goes so far as to bring into question the following things: how did the Bhue even survive as a species, originally, if they could not stand to reproduce with members of their own species? Was there even a Bhue ‘species’? Was there an ‘original’ Bhue ‘race’? And, ultimately, was there ever actually a Bhue ‘civilization’, if none could even stand to be near one another?

Traditionally the Bhue have been regarded as a problem, by other alien cultures. There isn’t really a question of whether or not the Bhue’s form of reproduction actually obliterates the affected species: mostly it seems to barely interact with even Bhue hybridized offspring. The fear that the Bhue are a virus, and that their method of reproduction is actually literal assimilation, is only half-true: at a certain level, Bhue genetics seem to operate quite similar to human-discovered viral reproductive mechanics. Actual assimilation, however— that is to say, the subversion of will, the destruction of a Bhue-touched individual’s consciousness and personality, and the ‘theft’ of their body— does not seem to be a custom widely-practiced.

The closest ‘original’ form available for study seems to suggest that the Bhue existed as a collection of mostly-formless individuals: sentient liquid, or ‘goo’. Biological sex within the species did not seem to exist, at least until reproduction with sexed individuals. The ‘goo’ progenitor, or near-progenitor species of the Bhue, did not naturally possess eyes, nor limbs, and would find verbal communication as well as having a tangible, ‘rigid’ corporeal form to be ‘disgusting.’

The Bhue hivemind seems to be not the origin of the Anunnaki ‘hivemind,’ but an antecedent to at least one of the Anunnaki hivemind’s features, that being the easy digital transfer of skills and other bodily information(s). Why computerized information can be exchanged by two arguably-biological species is not readily clear.

Limited data suggests that the Bhue were not actually ever a biological species, but are rather the result of artificial life evolving to a point where it can easily appear biological in nature. It is thought that the gear-like structures in the average Anunnaki’s hand are a result of the recombinant pairing of a Bhue and an Anun.