“Sons of Enoch” Chapter 18

Now. Just in case some of you are not thoroughly confused on the subject of who may have built the Great Pyramid of Giza from mulling through the numerous areas of possibilities that we have covered thus far, there is still at least one other avenue of interest we have yet to cover. This, well, one might say could be the darkest, and least traveled road of all when it comes to tracing  the usual suspects in such a mystery. I’ll  not leave you in suspense for long, as far as what the venue of study will be, however, I can’t

Babylonian World Map

promise that you will be any less confused after we look into the information that we have on this particular scenario, as the road side signs for this journey are few and far between.  Still, we do find some cities, and towns scattered about along this trail, which somehow merited listings on our proverbial road map.  The possibility in which I speak of here, exist frankly, because there was in the ancient documented  historical record of mankind of the book of Genesis, prior to the mention of Enoch, who was from the line of Seth, another Enoch. Yes, another Enoch was introduced to us in Genesis chapter 4, who was the son of  Cain, and not the offspring of  Seth. Now, where do we begin our search to find  who the offspring of Cain may have been? Well, in the beginning of course, the book of Genesis:

Genesis 4:16And Cain went out from the presence of the LORD, and dwelt in the land of Nod, on the east of Eden.

17And Cain knew his wife; and she conceived, and bare Enoch: and he builded a city, and called the name of the city, after the name of his son, Enoch.

We could, of course, take off here on an in-depth Biblical trace of Hebrew names, words, and city titles etc…while comparing them to ancient cuneiform relics found throughout the Babylonian plains.  But, instead, you will either have to assume that I myself have expended the research areas of such writings, and my findings are conclusive;  Or… Start digging into it yourself.   I assure you that you will not be bored, as the assumptions, and  hypotheses,  are nearly as  numerous as the stones that it took to build the Great Pyramid of Giza itself.   Nonetheless,  some of them make very distinctive,  plausible arguments, and quite frankly,  are a lot less costly to acquire for our reading pleasure by way of  Web-Sites, than an actual archeological research trip would be. Especially if one only had the above Map of the World to go by.


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