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The Great Flying Saucer Myth

The Great Flying Saucer Myth by Kelly L. Segraves

The Biblical Framework

In Genesis 4:1 we read "And Adam knew his wife; and she conceived and bore Cain, and said, I have gotten a man from the Lord. And she again bore his brother Abel. And Abel was a keeper of sheep, but Cain was a tiller of the ground." You are familiar with the story of Cain and Abel which need not be considered here in detail. Cain rose up and in murdering his brother, demonstrated the loss of the original perfection of Adam and Eve, the fallen nature of man and demonstrated immediately the fact of hatred and murder (a direct result of sin). Cain was punished by God and marked by God as a fugitive and vagabond. We read in the 16th verse that Cain after a period of time went out from the presence of the Lord to dwell in the land of Nod on the east of Eden.

The Scripture says that "Cain knew his wife; and she conceived, and bore Enoch: and he built a city, and called the name of the city, after the name of his son, Enoch." Where did Cain get his wife?

He simply married his sister.

If you remember the genetic perfection of Adam and Eve -- that oneness -- which would be passed on to their offspring, there would be nothing wrong with Cain marrying his sister. Adam and Eve lived quite a long time, Adam to the age of 930 years, begetting sons and daughters. Depending on how many children they had (a son or daughter a year for 900 years for all we know), Cain could have had a large number of sisters to choose from.

This seems much more logical than the evolutionary explanation which tells us that somehow man, though we have no evidence of it, evolved, and that woman also evolved from a lower form of life.

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