The Bible presents the creation of Adam and Eve. Eve was created with the backbone of Adam. In the creation of Adam and Eve, God took dust from the ground and made Adam by breathing life into the nostrils of man. Man was made to live in the Garden of Eden and was imposed a condition to not eat a particular fruit from a tree. In order to create a companion of the man, God created a partner suitable for him. The partner was made out of the rib of the man and it was understood that she was created “bone from my bones, flesh from my flesh! She shall be called woman, for from man was she taken” (Genesis 3:14). A similar version is observed in the case of the Enuma Elish. Here Marduk decides to create human beings. The man, however, is crated with blood and bone of the Gods but not the dust of the earth, as man was created. However, the similarities exist in how some material thing was needed for creation. For instance, in Christianity, when a person dies it is common to say, ashes to ashes and dust to dust. This meant that man was created from something like dust or ash and now returns back to the ash form. Man was never mentioned to have been created out of nothing. God did not create man out of vacuum. Something like dust was needed to create man, and the rib of man was needed to create the woman. Therefore, in the case of Enuma Elish, although there are differences, the underlying creation is similar. Men were created from blood and bone and not just blood and bone but from a god who should die in order to provide materials for the creation. According to the Christian understanding of ashes to ashes and dust to dust, in the case of the Enuma Elish, the God dies to become blood and bone (or ashes) for the creation of men. Hence both stories are similar in how they depict god creating men. In both stories, man is created out of something.