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"Yahweh will enter into judgment with the elders of His people." -- Isa. 3:14
WHO IS GOG?
by Pastor Eli James
Genesis 2 tells us about the formation of Adam. Adam was a special creation by God. He was supposed to take care of the Garden and use it as a base from which to assume dominion of the planet. However, he and Eve partook of the forbidden fruit of the non-White races. Yes, Eve was "beguiled" by the Serpent (Nachash, whisperer, beguiler, seducer) in the Garden (Gen. 3:6) and bore a child, Cain, who was not parented by Adam but by the “Serpent.” This Serpent was either a "fallen angel" or a hominid of the two-legged "beasts" of Genesis 1-3. The idea that there were two-legged beasts is confirmed by a thorough Scriptural passage search which tells of "beasts," who have hands and feet, have the capacity of speech and are able to worship God. Jonah 3:8 is a good example.
Seduction or Poor Eating Habits?
Although the Bible says at Gen. 4:1 that "Adam knew his wife and she conceived and bare Cain, and said I have gotten a man from the Lord," the fact is that this is a problematic translation of the Hebrew; and it is also probable that the original Hebrew text was changed in order to hide the fact that Eve had committed adultery with "the Serpent."
For example, another translation states: And the man knew Eve his wife; and she conceived and bore Cain, and said: 'I have gotten a man with the help of the LORD.' (Mechon-Mamre, a Jewish translation.)
To understand the meaning of this passage, it must first be understood that Eve is being quoted. It is Eve’s reaction to seeing Cain. This is NOT Yahweh stating that Eve bore Cain from Him, as some anti-seedliners falsely maintain. The Jewish translation actually suggests this, but it is a false translation, as we will see. Anti-seedliners also assume that the word ‘from’ in this passage means “came from,” or “with the help of” the Lord (Yahweh). But there are at least three different Hebrew words translated as “from,” and there are subtle differences among them.
The word which is translated as "from" in Gen. 4:1 is the Hebrew 854, ETH, meaning “properly nearness (used only as a preposition or adverb), near; hence generally with, by, at, among, etc.: - against, among, before, by, for, from, in (-to), (out) of, with. Often with another preposition prefixed.”
The Hebrew preposition ETH does not convey the sense of “derived from,” as it can also be translated as "against," “among,” “before,” even “nearby,” etc., because it is a preposition that has several meanings, but the essential meaning is “nearness,” not “derived from” or “begotten with.” If translated as "I have gotten a man (iysh, meaning "male," not "awdawm" meaning Adamite") against the Lord," then we have a completely different animal, don’t we? If translated the verse with “among” or “before,” it only means that Eve bore Cain “in the presence of” Yahweh. The bottom line is that Eve is NOT saying that Yahweh is the Father of Cain. Nor is Yahweh saying this either.
In Gen. 2:22, where it says “which God had taken from Adam,” the Hebrew (4480) word is min, min-nee', min-nay', meaning, “properly a part of; hence (prepositionally), from or out of in many senses: - above, after, among, at, because of, by (reason of), from (among), in, X neither, X nor, (out) of, over, since, X then, through, X whether, with.”
The Hebrew MIN more strongly suggests “out of” or “with” or “derived from.” The “rib” was taken out of Adam and used to “make” Eve. The rib was definitely derived from Adam, as it was an actual part of his body.
Another Hebrew word translated as “from” is beyn (H996), meaning “(Sometimes in the plural masculine or feminine); properly the constructively contracted form of an otherwise unused noun from H995; a distinction; but used only as a preposition, between (repeated before each noun, often with other particles); also as a conjugation, either... or: - among, asunder, at, between (-twixt . . . and), + from (the widest), X in, out of, whether (it be... or), within.”
In Gen 1:7, it is used to divide the firmament FROM the waters of the earth. Thus, this usage of the word “from” is to distinguish one thing from something else.
Given these three different Hebrew words, I would say that only MIN conveys the sense of “begotten from;” and that is not the word used in Gen. 4:1, which is ETH. In this verse, ETH could just as easily mean “before,” as in “setting before,” “among,” as “in the midst of,” or even “against”, as in “opposite to” or “next to.”
Only the Hebrew word MIN suggests “begotten of” or “begotten with;” and that is not the word used in Gen. 4:1.