The Many Wives of Noah: Who Actually Landed on the Ark?

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22 And Zillah, she also bare Tubal-Qayin, an instructor of every artificer in brass and iron: and the sister of Tubal-Qayin was Na’amah.

Bere’shiyth (Genesis) 4:22 [Cepher]

KIND of a strange passage, don’t you think? Moshe goes out of his way to mention Na’amah as the sister of Tubal-Qayin. For all I know, Tubal-Qayin had any number of brothers or sisters, so why mention her? She must have been known among Moshe’s audience, perhaps through oral tradition, or in documents now lost to us. You figure somebody would have read that and then exclaimed: “Oh, that Na’amah!” Come to think of it, the context here resides in the realm of genealogies. And when it comes to the sons of Sheth and the sons of Qayin, something tells me Moshe is once again being cautious. The topic at hand is serpent seed. Meaning, what I think he’s saying is not for everyone. Are you intended to hear it? Your reaction just may be the judge of that.

You probably already know where I’m going with this. So, why beat around the bush? The only sort of flip-flopping I enjoy is foot wear. Na’amah was Noach’s woman, but she wasn’t the only one. You see, Noach may have had any number of wives. How many is difficult to tell. Here’s the kicker though. Two of them may have had the same name. Na’amah and Na’amah. As in, Na’amah the Shethite and Na’amah the Qayinite. I obviously don’t have access to the Vatican library, and therefore can’t prove that to be true—but it’s a hunch. And certainly, worth considering. That’s the sort of meals I serve around here. Food for thought. It’s an all-you-can-eat buffet court offering cognitive concurrence, and so I hope you arrived hungry.

Really though, having two wives with the same name shouldn’t surprise anyone, as Qayin’s first son was a Chanok. Not to be confused with Noach’s great-grandfather Chanok. Most people overlook the fact that there’s two Chanok’s in the pre-diluvian flood account. Or the fact that Noach’s father was a Lemek, just as Tubal-Qayin and Na’amah’s father was a Lemek. As we shall come to find though, Na’amah’s father was also Chanok. Oh, the tangled webs we weave. Or perhaps we are simply dealing with popular names deriving from two separate bloodlines. Then consider how both Chanok’s had a city named after them. The contrasts are indeed incredible.

The fact is, the Na’amah mentioned as the sister of Tubal-Qayin in Bere’shiyth is important to the world we live in today. Unlike what we’ve previously been told, her descendants were not wiped out in the great deluge. There are two bloodlines on our motionless plane, and both descend from a Lemek. But how can that be so? Well, I’m about to tell you. It’s why Na’amah comes into the narrative. Na’amah and Na’amah. The above emblem even tells us the Truth in plain-plane sight. Take your pick—either one. The Facebook logo on the right or the staff of Tubal-Qayin on the left. It may not tell you anything, but it certainly tells me something. The sons of Qayin still worship their ancestor, and they ask us to participate in the ceremony.

I decided to give Manly P. Hall, our resident occult expert, a little looksy-loo, just to see what he might say on the matter. Hall didn’t disappoint—as usual. Regarding Tubal-Qayin, he wrote:

The Mason must ‘follow in the footsteps of his forefather, Tubal-Qayin, who with the mighty strength of the war god hammered his sword into a plowshare.

Ah-ha, see? Forefather. I didn’t just make this stuff up. Not my forefather, mind you. Certainly, somebody’s forefather though. At first glance, you might think it strange that Tubal-Qayin would be the creative sort who first brandished the sword and yet managed to hammer it into a plowshare. Doesn’t make a whole lot of sense on the exoteric level. Believe it or not, the 33-degree Freemason was onto something though. You’ll see what I mean if you read this paper all the way through.

On closer introspection, Hall is reminding his neophyte of the Freemason axiom: Ordo Ab Chao. Order out of Chaos. Hall is essentially saying that Tubal-Qayin invented chaos, hence the sword, in order to create the illusion of choice and offer the solution, shalom. If you’ve been paying attention to the Media, that’s precisely how the world works. And why overlook the obvious? Master Masons like Tubal-Qayin and Manly P. Hall hate Yahuah, the Most-High Elohim, and yet they read the Bible as their field guidebook, actually believing the following passage refers to them.

He will judge between the nations, and shall rebuke many people: and they shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruninghooks: nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war anymore.

Yesha’yahu (Isaiah) 2:4 [Cepher]

You’ll recognize the sword into plowshare quip. Manly was undoubtedly referring to Yesha’yahu while speaking of his Facebook forefather. Also, this passage.

Beat your plowshares into swords, and your pruninghooks into spears: let the weakling say, I am strong.

Yo’el (Joel) 3:10 [Cepher]

I guess it’s like what Lincoln supposedly said. Both sides read from the same Bible. The part where they pray to the same God though is the lie getting mixed in with the Truth, as any straightforward reading in Deuteronomy 13 sets every reader straight. Nearly all of humanity is indeed not worshiping the Most-High Elohim of Torah, no matter how hard they try to convince themselves otherwise.

But that’s another topic entirely. I’m already getting sidetracked. I simply couldn’t pass up the opportunity to remind you that Scripture is literal in far more ways than we ever previously imagined. The Masonic Elite slap us in the face with every passing day as we log onto the Facebook and deny the Truth of their bloodline. Lemek, Tubal-Qayin, and Na’amah. That’s really the question that I ultimately want to answer today. Was Na’amah, the sister of Tubal-Qayin, the same Na’amah who Noach married? Moshe doesn’t outright tell us. Therefore, I decided to turn to Yashar—seeking clues. And this is what I found.

15 And Noach went and took a woman, and he chose Na’amah the daughter of Chanok, and she was five hundred and eighty years old. 16 And Noach was four hundred and ninety-eight years old, when he took Na’amah for a woman. 17 And Na’amah conceived and bore a son, and Noach called his name Shem, saying, Elohiym has made me a remnant, to raise up seed in the midst of the earth; and she conceived again and bore a son and he called his name Yapheth, saying, Elohiym has enlarged me in the earth. 18 And Noach was five hundred and two years old when Na’amah bore Cham, and the boys grew up and went in the ways of Yahuah, in all that Methushelach and Noach their father taught them.

Yashar (Jasher) 5:16-18 [Cepher]

You see what I mean? Two Na’amah’s. Lemek the Qayinite had a daughter named Na’amah through his woman Zillah, according to Bere’shiyth 4:22, while here we read that Chanok the Shethite had a daughter named Na’amah, and that Noach married her. Well, what if I told you that both Na’amah’s were actually the same Na’amah? But how can that be? My best guess is, Na’amah was only the adopted daughter of Chanok. Time and time again we’ve seen how Chanok was a Mashiach figure in that he was an advocate for the penitent of heart.

Sure, maybe Chanok really did have a biological daughter named Na’amah. You’ve already been made aware of the fact that I don’t have a problem with the two Na’amah theories. Such an occurrence wouldn’t be peculiar. If anything, it would serve to contrast the children of Qayin with the children of Sheth. Perhaps Noach really did marry two wives with the same name. I do my best thinking however while speaking out loud, or in the case of this paper, while writing, and I no longer hold to the two Na’amah theory. I’ve changed my opinion. Sorry for keeping your hopes afloat. There is only one Na’amah being written about by both authors, Moshe and the talent behind Yashar, and the explanation is simple. The sister of Tubal-Qayin was adopted by the sons of Sheth. You will see where I’m gathering my newfound opinion in a little while.

Another observation I want you to make is the age of Na’amah at the moment of her union with Noach. 580. Noach was only 498, making Na’amah “the daughter of Chanok” nearly a hundred years his superior. Highly unusual, wouldn’t you think? I get it. These were unusual times. There were very few left on the earth who hadn’t taken the Jab. Hardly anyone remained pure in flesh. Noach was given slim pickins. Or maybe he just had a hankering for older women. And come to think on the matter, why not marry Chanok’s daughter? I would. You know you would too. Likely at the drop of the hat. Yashar already tells us that Chanok’s son Methushelach was made king over the whole earth, after his father’s departing. Seems like Chanok’s daughter would be coveted by everyone then—by kings, dignitaries, and commoners alike. So, why did she wait over half a millennium before finally taking a man? Why not marry Noach when she was 280 and he was 198? And more importantly, why did Noach wait that long? Once again, Yashar tells us.

12 Noach the son of Lemek refrained from taking a woman in those days, to beget children, for he said, Surely, now Elohiym will destroy the earth, wherefore then shall I beget children? 13 And Noach was a just man, he was perfect in his generation, and Yahuah chose him to raise up seed from his seed upon the face of the earth.

Yashar (Jasher) 5:12-13 [Cepher]

Noach was chosen by Yahuah to raise up seed from his perfect seed for the purposes of replenishing the face of the earth after the flood. This tells us that he was a Shethite through and through. But as I’ve already pointed out in past papers, the writer of Yashar only gives us the sons of Shethite narrative. He not only neglects the serpent seed doctrine, but completely overlooks any mention of the angels of El taking on the daughters of men. That doesn’t make Yashar wrong. He’s simply coming from a different angle, like practically every other writer of Scripture.

I mean, let’s not overlook the obvious here. When it comes to Noach’s three sons, the writer of Yashar has switched their order of birth. He says Na’amah conceived and bore Shem. Then Yapheth. Then Cham. But that’s not the order which Moshe lists them as.

9 These are the generations of Noach: Noach was a just man and perfect in his generations, and Noach walked with Elohiym. 10 And Noach begat three sons, Shem, Cham, and Yapheth.

Bere’shiyth (Genesis) 6:9 [Cepher]

I checked. The Aramaic Targum presents the same birth order.

And Noach begat three sons, Shem, Cham, and Japheth.

Genesis 6:9 [Targum]

Contradictions! So, which is it? Was Cham the middle or youngest son? I’ll leave you to decide their order. Most will assume we are given a slipup, but I’m not so sure I believe that. I simply resign myself to the mystery before us. We have to either conclude that the texts were aligned at one time, or that Yashar has purposely diverted from Moshe’s narrative in order to grab our attention at what the scribe of Yashar’el only hinted at. What I’m saying is, their order of birth may indeed encode a message.

I stumbled upon another reference to Noach’s wife in Toviyahu (Tobit), and thought it would be important to this conversation. It reads:

12 Beware of all whoredom, my son, and chiefly take a woman of the seed of your fathers, and take not a strange woman to be your woman, which is not of your father’s tribe: for we are the children of the prophets, Noach, Avraham, Yitschaq, and Ya’aqov: remember, my son, that our fathers from the beginning, even that they all married women of their own kindred, and were blessed in their children, and their seed shall inherit the land.

Toviyahu (Tobit) 4:12 [Cepher]

Noach is included among Avraham, Yitschaq, and Ya’aqov as not having taken a strange woman into his wigwam. Already, the case for Na’amah doesn’t look good, as the sister of Tubal-Qayin was certainly not from among the seed of his fathers. Must be the biological daughter of Chanok then. It says they were therefore all blessed with their resulting children. Were they though? The writer of Tobit undoubtedly knew full well that Cham was cursed by Noach. Though, if we’re being technical, it was his entire lineage through Kena’an which was cursed—not necessarily Cham. Cham however never received a blessing afterwards, despite his brothers Shem and Yapheth receiving a blessing. That would probably have something to do with the fact that Kena’an was the result of sexual relations between Cham and Noach’s wife.

In this way, Noach was certainly not blessed in his children, or rather child, through the strange woman. The only children whom he was blessed with came through a woman of his own kindred. The book of Yovheliym (Jubilees) tells us who that was. Her name was Emzara.

33 And in the twenty fifth jubilee Noach took to himself a woman, and her name was Emzara, the daughter of Rake’el, the daughter of his father’s brother, in the first year in the fifth week: and in the third year thereof she bore him Shem, in the fifth year thereof she bore him Chem, and in the first year in the sixth week she bore him Yapheth.

Yovheliym (Jubilees) 4:33 [Cepher]

Before you tell me Emzara and Na’amah are simply two different names for the same woman, you will want to take note of the fact that Emzara was the daughter of Rake’el, the daughter of Lemek’s brother, whereas the Na’amah spoken of in Yashar was the daughter of Chanok. So, either Noach married his grandniece or his great aunt. Can’t be both. Also, we are once again given a different order. Emzara bore Shem, Chem, and then Yapheth, whereas Na’amah bore Shem, Yapheth, and then Chem. How is that possible? It’s not.

Here is what I’m suggesting then. Emzara was the biological mother of Shem and Yapheth, whereas Na’amah mothered only Cham. You will claim I am still in error, as the writers of Yovheliym say Emzara bore Noach all three sons. That’s not what Moshe says though. According to Bere’shiyth, it is Noach who begat three sons, not his wife. And anyways, Moshe later tells us exactly what it looks like for a woman to obtain a child through a surrogate mother. Follow along.

16 Now Sarai Avram’s woman bore him no children: and she had a handmaid, a Mitsriy, whose name was Ha’ger. 2 And Sarai said unto El Avram, Behold now, Yahuah has restrained me from bearing: I pray you, go in unto my maid; it may be that I may obtain children by her. And Avram hearkened to the voice of Sarai.

Bere’shiyth (Genesis) 16:1 [Cepher]

The child was expected to be obtained as her own. Her words. Not mine. Didn’t work out that way though, as Ha’ger didn’t uphold her end of the deal. That being said, the story of Avram, Sarai, Ha’ger, and their offspring is a repeated event from what has already happened with Noach, Emzara, and Na’amah. Ha’ger was an Egyptian—a child of Cham. Therefore, Yishma’el was a son of Avraham and Cham just as assuredly as Cham was a son of Noach and Qayin.

In Hebrew, the name Na’amah means loveliness or pleasant. Contrarily, Emzara can be interpreted to read: “ancestor of Sarah.” That’s what Emzara literally means. Ancestor of Sarah. Obviously, nobody would actually name their daughter that. Would you? Would you name your daughter “Ancestor of Shaquana” hoping a great-great-great-great-grandson finally gets around to calling their child Shaquana, Queen of the Shaquana people? The angelic writers of Yovheliym are probably telling us the sons of Yashar’el can rest assured that their ancestral lineage derives from her, through Shem of course, as opposed to certain neighbors of theirs, who stem from one of Shem’s brothers. Think serpent seed, people.

The same text introduces the names of his sons’ wives too. Sedeqetelevav, wife of Shem; Na’elatama’uk, wife of Cham; and Adatan’eses, wife of Yapheth. Yovheliym 7. It adds that the three sons each built a city named after their wives, but that’s just a side note.

And now we get to it. The part where I tie all the loose end together. Well, not every puzzle piece. I already told you I decided to go ahead and write this paper without being able to deliver on the varied birth order. That problem by the way isn’t simply my own. It’s not a serpent seed issue. Stop blame shifting. Everyone who reads Moshe and yet agrees that Yashar is Scripture, as I do (and regardless of our conclusion as to the identity of Cham’s mother) needs to put our heads together and work on the equation. But I digress. It is ‘The Writings of Avraham’ which once again meets the ancient writers, and comes in swinging. Let’s read.

11 AND when Noach was four hundred and fifty years old, he begat a son and he called his name Japheth.

2 Forty­two years later he begat another son of her who was the mother of Japheth, and he called his name Shem.

The Writings of Avraham 11:1-2

Pause. We have already read how Noach was 498 when taking Na’amah as a wife. Now however we see that Noach was 450 when having his first son. His second son came 43 years later, making Noach a clean 493 years old. Clearly, neither of these sons were born through Na’amah. That is—if the timeline fits. Let’s keep reading.

3 Eight years later Noach begat a son of his wife Na’amah, who was of the seed of Qayin, and he called his name Ham, for he said, Through him will the curse be preserved in the land.

The Writings of Avraham 11:3

8 years after the age of 493, Noach begat Chem, making him 501. Again, according to Yashar, Noach married Na’amah at the age of 498, giving them 3 years to conceive and bare a child. The timeline fits. The slight difference here is that we are shown a swap of hands. Emzara birthed Yapheth and Shem, whereas Na’amah birthed Cham.

The glaring difference is once again in the order of their birth. Avraham tells us the order of children is Yapheth before Shem and then Cham. What the huh…? No other book that I have found paints Yapheth as the eldest son. It’s always Shem. Why is it that nobody can seem to agree? Let’s put it this way. How is it that these ancient scribes can seamlessly copy one filled text to another empty page and yet all slip-up on their order of birth whenever a new book is introduced? I’m starting to get the idea that they’re doing it on purpose. Again, don’t blame shift on the serpent seed issue, as even Yashar agrees that Cham was the youngest.

Reading on.

12 NOW Noach had taken a wife of the seed of Qayin, and she was a righteous woman; nevertheless, the curse remained with her seed according to the word of Elohim.

2 And Noach took her on this wise: For the word of Yahuah came unto Noach, saying, Take unto thyself Na’amah, the daughter of Lemek, who dwelleth here in the city of thy fathers, for she hath been faithful to my gospel, wherefore I shall preserve through her the seed of Qayin through the flood.

3 This Lemek who was the father of Na’amah was of the seed of Qayin being the son of Methusael, the son of Mahujael, the son of Irad, the son of Chanok, the son of Qayin.

The Writings of Avraham 12:1-3

If you’ve been paying attention, Chapter 12 successfully accomplishes two things. One, that Noach’s wife was indeed the same Na’amah whom Moshe spoke about. Secondly, that Noach’s wife was also the same Na’amah who is accredited as being the daughter of Chanok. No, it doesn’t outright say so. You’ve got to read between the lines and then ask yourself, ‘Why is a Qayinite daughter living in the last Shethite refuge?’ The text has already answered that question. Because she was a righteous woman. And who else was the mediator between Elohim and the penitent heart but Chanok? In the Melchizedek tradition, it only makes sense that he would take her as his own daughter.

But then notice something else. She was still the cursed bloodline. And now you know why Na’amah would not marry her Qayinite kin, and why, in turn, the Shethite’s could not permit themselves to marry her. Just as we have already read in Yashar, it would take Yahuah commanding Noach to take Chanok’s adopted daughter as his woman.

The following chapter tells us the story of the Facebook logo. Honestly, when I thought to make special mention of the staff of Tubal-Qayin earlier (as it relates to Zuckerberg and that fake Social Network movie), I had no inclination to swing this around full circle. And yet, here we are, back on the Facebook bandwagon again. It’s a rather long passage, but nothing here is to be missed. I mean, my heart would ache to my grave if it didn’t make the director’s cut. And I’ve already sliced and diced at so much. Chapter 13 divulges secrets of the hidden nature.

13 WHILE Na’amah was yet a child, great consternation fell upon the seed of Qayin, for Irad the Son of Chanok, the son of Qayin, had become a member of the secret combination and was privy to all it secrets until one night when Yahuah appeared to him in a dream saying, Irad, thou hast done evil instead of good and hast followed after Satan rather than Elohim; wherefore, I shall destroy thee and thine house when I send in the floods upon the earth.

2 But Irad was pricked in his heart and pled with Yahuah to show mercy and preserve his seed through the great flood.

3 Seeing that his penitence was true, Yahuah said to him, Irad, if thou wilt repent and reveal the evils of the secret combination unto the sons of Sheth, I will have mercy upon thee and I will join thy seed unto the seed of Sheth that it may be preserved through the great flood.

4 Wherefore, Irad went forth and began to reveal the secrets of the sons of Qayin unto the sons of Sheth.

5 Lemek, being Master Mahan at that time, found Irad sitting in his garden with Joram, the young son of Irad, and slew him.

The Writings of Avraham 13:1-5

Pause. Master Mahan. Master Mason. Mm-hmm. Isn’t it fascinating how the sons of Sheth were not privy to the hidden secrets of the ancient Mystery religions? If you don’t find that titillating, then really, I can’t help you. That’s exactly what is happening on the motionless plane today. We live in an epoch when the hidden secrets are being revealed to the sons of Sheth. And those who reveal them are being knocked off for it. Continuing.

6 Thus Lemek slew Irad for the sake of the oath of the secret combination and he slew Irad’s son with him.

The Writings of Avraham 13:6

See what I mean? Loose lips sunk ships, even back then.

7 But Tubal-Qayin, the son of Lemek, had followed him and viewed his evil deed which he had committed and he revealed it unto his mother Zillah and she unto her sister Adah.

8 Wherefore, Adah and Zillah confronted Lemek with his evil and cursed him in the name of Yahuah for having slain Irad who had repented of his wickedness from among the sons of men.

9 And Lemek said unto his wives Adah and Zillah, “Hear my voice, ye wives of Lemek; hearken unto my speech, for I have slain a man to my wounding and a young man to my hurt. 10 If Qayin shall be avenged sevenfold, truly Lemek shall be seventy and seven-fold.”

11 Lemek’s wives, therefore, feared to confront him further, but Lemek repented not of his evil deeds and finding his son Tubal-Qayin at prayer, he slew him for having revealed his murders.

12 When Adah and Zillah, the wives of Lemek, learned of this, they took their remaining sons and daughters and went unto their father Qayinan’s city and revealed the remainder of the secrets of this evil combination among the sons of Adam.

13 Thus did Na’amah come to dwell among the sons of Adam and she grew up before Yahuah in righteousness and was known for her tender care toward the sick and the unfortunate.

14 Nevertheless, she had not husband because she was of the forbidden race.

The Writings of Avraham 13:7-14

Once again, we are told why Na’amah was incapable of taking on a husband. You know that by now, but it’s worth rehearsing. Though raising her as one of their own, no Shethite would marry her in order to preserve the Messianic line. Reading a little further on before finally concluding.

16 THUS did Noach take to wife Na’amah, the daughter of Zillah, the wife of Lemek of the seed of Qayin, and she bare him a son whom he named Ham, and thus was the curse preserved in the land through the great flood.

2 For when the patience of Elohim was ended in which He did grant a space of time for repentance unto the sons of men, the floods came in upon the earth and destroyed all flesh from off the face of the earth save eight souls only, for Noach and his youngest wife Adah, and his three sons Shem, Japheth, and Ham and one of each of their wives were preserved in the ark which the angels had instructed Noach in building.

3 The remainder of the righteous had died or been caught up into Chanok’s city prior to the time of the flood, and these eight were saved.

Hold on. Noach had another wife, and her name was Adah? Perhaps. It’s not what I think though. From all the evidence I can find, Noach only had two wives. Remember, slim pickins. It was probably difficult enough as it is finding three purebred women for his sons. I already told you that Emzara may have not been her birth given name. People had multiple names or changed their names all the time in Scripture. Emzara simply assures the sons of Yashar’el that the Messianic line was preserved through a Shethite. Adah is the Hebrew word for ‘Adornment.’ Who else had a wife named Adah but Lemek? Small world. That would mean Adah, at least Lemek’s Adah, was the aunt of Na’amah.

That is my conclusion, at any rate. Emzara is Adah. Or perhaps Adah is Emzara. But more than likely the first. And before anyone protests: “No—no! It says Adah was his youngest wife!” remind yourself again who was the younger of the two. Na’amah or Emzara? Both in biological and adoptive terms, Noach married his grandniece and great aunt.

Cham’s mother didn’t make it onto the ark.