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Ahgah Eaton

 

Pronunciation:  AH-gaw + EE-tuhn

Occurrences:  3  (Commentary only)
References:
 Azrael’s Commentary:  Hypatia, Methuselah I, Ramsha

 

 

See:  Enoch, Enoshahim, Seth, Sethian Empire

 

Summary:  Very little has been revealed about this monumental figure. According to passing references found in Azrael’s Commentary, Ahgah Eaton was responsible for mobilizing the Enoshahim contingent within the Sethian Empire and leading them in battle against the Adaam. One by one, the twelve cities of the Sethian Empire fell to the armies of Ahgah Eaton (c. 8,900 BCE). As his wrath spread throughout the empire, it was Enoch who gathered a small group of the Adamic family and eventually established the holy city of Zion (c. 8,845 BCE) near the great city of Sumer (B:6:5—7:16; 1:3:28-30).

 

 

Azrael’s Commentary -

 

Hypatia

[...] Hypatia was a temple singer who sang the stories and history of the Adaam to the children of the city of Aramis. The city fell to the armies of Ahgah Eaton. [...]

 

Methuselah I

[...] The mission of Methuselah in Mesopotamia lasted only forty years. The mission to Egypt lasted for 200 years. The reason for this disparity between missions is simple. The Adaam, who followed Cain and Yasher-Baal, were concentrated near the known cities of the Sumerian Empire. The Adamic remnants of the Sethian Empire were scattered far and wide throughout Egypt; and adding to this difficulty, the remnants of the Sethian Empire hid their settlements in an attempt to escape the wrath of their arch-enemy, Ahgah Eaton. [...]

 

Ramsha

Son of Eber, father of Methuselah II; a large, cruel and violent man. As a child Ramsha heard the stories of the Sethian Empire and of its fall to the armies of Ahgah Eaton and the Enoshahim. [...]

 

 

Notes/References:

Agency
Ahgendai