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Monday, February 15, 2010

The Nephilim -- book excerpt

from 2010 and Beyond: Ancient Secrets and Mysteries

Fallen Angels Marrying Human Women

“That the sons of God saw the daughters of men that they were fair; and they took them wives of all which they chose.” – Genesis 6:4

Many evangelists will tell you that the sons of God were the line of Seth, the godly descendants of Adam, and that the daughters of men were from the line of Cain, who murdered his brother Abel. That position is untenable, since every other instance of the phrase “sons of God” in the Bible refers to angels. For example, Job 1:6 says, “Now there was a day when the sons of God came to present themselves before the Lord, and Satan came among them.” In addition, the phrase “daughters of men” actually says “daughters of Adam”, which includes all of the descendants of Adam, including the lines of both Seth and Cain. Besides, if the line of Seth were so godly, then why did God destroy most of them – all but Noah and his family – in the Flood?

The Bible does tell us that angels do not marry (Matthew 22:30), but it does not tell us that fallen angels do not violate this law. The fallen angels who joined Lucifer in rebellion against God certainly would not hesitate to violate God’s law. More specifically, the angels in Heaven do not marry (Jude 6:7), and the fallen angels are not in Heaven. God has bound most of them in chains in the depths of Hell, in Tartarus (2 Peter 2:4).

“There were giants in the earth in those days; and also after that, when the sons of God came in unto the daughters of men, and they bare children to them, the same which became mighty men which were of old, men of renown.” – Genesis 6:4

Indeed there were giants in the world in those days, but the verse in Genesis does not say giants – it says Nephilim, which means the fallen ones, referring to the angels who fell from Heaven. The Greek translation of that word was Gigantes, which means earth-born, and the King James scholars transliterated it as giants. The term earth-born almost certainly refers to the Titans of Greek myth, who emerged from inside the Earth, where they had been imprisoned by their father Ouranos (Heaven). Also, the word translated as renown actually means bad reputation. The King James translators use the word mighty, with roots referring to war, to translate a word that means warrior. So they were warriors of bad reputation.

Not all of those offspring of the angels were giants, but some of them were giants, and God did consider all of them evil. The cross-breeding of angels with humans was an abomination in the sight of God. When God later commanded the Israelites to kill all the members of certain tribes in Palestine, it was due to their genetic impurity – they were part fallen angel. Noah was “perfect in his generations” (Genesis 6:9) because he was completely human and did not have any nonhuman ancestors.

Gilgamesh, the hero of the Epic of Gilgamesh, was two-thirds divine. (See: Hamlet’s Mill, Chapter 23).

Tradition and myth back up the position that fallen angels mated with human women, creating the heroes such as Herakles (Latin Hercules) in Greek myth, the half-human half-god giant who performed twelve great feats of strength. Herakles was not a nice person, either. The gods ordered him to perform his twelve labors as penance for having murdered his wife. Many of the “mighty men” were giants, and all were evil in the sight of God. The best-known Biblical instance of one of the giants is Goliath, the Philistine giant that David killed by tossing a stone with his sling and hitting Goliath on the forehead. This tale confirms the statement in Genesis 6 that the sons of God continued mating with the daughters of Adam after the Flood, thus creating more giants. The Bible tells us that David picked up five stones before this encounter, and that does not call into question David’s faith that God would guide the stone to kill the giant. The fact is that Goliath had four brothers, and they were also giants. Interestingly, five is the number of God’s grace; according to Exodus, the Israelites marched out of Egypt in groups of five and not one among them was ill or lame.

The Greek myths portray many instances of gods mating with human women. For example, they tell us that Zeus took the form of a swan and raped Leta. She gave birth to an egg, and twin girls eventually hatched from that egg. One of those twin girls grew up to be the woman that we know as Helen of Troy.


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