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The Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, also known, in its Greek version, as the Apocalypse of Moses, is a Jewish pseudepigraphical group of writings. It recounts the lives of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
from after their expulsion from the Garden of Eden
Garden of Eden
to their deaths. It provides more detail about the Fall of Man, including Eve's version of the story. Satan
Satan
explains that he rebelled when God commanded him to bow down to Adam. After Adam dies, he and all his descendants are promised a resurrection. The ancient versions of the Life of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
are: the Greek Apocalypse of Moses, the Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, the Slavonic Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, the Armenian Penitence of Adam, the Georgian Book of Adam,[1] and one or two fragmentary Coptic versions. These texts are usually named as Primary Adam
Adam
Literature to distinguish them from subsequent related texts, such as the Cave of Treasures
Cave of Treasures
that includes what appears to be extracts. They differ greatly in length and wording, but for the most part appear to be derived from a single source that has not survived,[2]:251 and contain (except for some obvious insertions) no undeniably Christian
Christian
teaching.[clarification needed][3] Each version contains some unique material, as well as variations and omissions. While the surviving versions were composed from the early 3rd to the 5th century,[2]:252 the literary units in the work are considered to be older and predominantly of Jewish origin.[3] There is wide agreement that the original was composed in a Semitic language[2]:251 in the 1st century CE.[2]:252

Contents

1 Themes 2 Greek Apocalypse of Moses

2.1 Content

3 Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve

3.1 Content

4 Slavonic Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve 5 Armenian Penitence of Adam 6 Archive 7 See also 8 References 9 Bibliography 10 External links

Themes[edit]

"The Expulsion of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
from Eden" picture from Mála biblia z-kejpami (sl) (Small Bible with pictures) by Péter Kollár (1897).

The main theological issue in these texts is that of the consequences of the Fall of Man, of which sickness and death are mentioned. Other themes include the exaltation of Adam
Adam
in the Garden, the fall of Satan, the anointing with the oil of the Tree of Life, and a combination of majesty and anthropomorphism in the figure of God, involving numerous merkabahs and other details that show a relationship with 2 Enoch. The idea of resurrection of the dead is present and Adam
Adam
is told God's son Christ will come at that time to anoint all who believe in him with the Oil of Mercy, a fact that has led many scholars to think part of the text is of Christian origin.[original research?] The Life of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
is also important in the study of the early Seth
Seth
traditions.[4] Interesting parallels can be found with some New Testament
New Testament
passages, such as the mention of the Tree of Life in Revelation 22:2. The more striking resemblances are with ideas in the Second Epistle to the Corinthians: Eve
Eve
as the source of sin (2 Corinthians 11:3), Satan disguising himself as an angel of light (2 Corinthians 11:14), the location of the paradise in the third heaven (2 Corinthians 12:2). In addition, there are parallels between Christ's forty days in the desert and Adam
Adam
and Eve's forty days in the rivers. No direct relationship can be determined between the New Testament
New Testament
and the Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, but the similarities suggest that Paul the Apostle and the author of 2 Enoch were near contemporaries of the original author of this work and moved in the same circle of ideas.[5]. The theme of death is also central to the text. While Adam
Adam
is dying, Seth asks what it means to be ill, as he has no concept of it. Adam
Adam
must explain to his children what dying and death means, and what to do with his body when he dies. Greek Apocalypse of Moses[edit] The Apocalypse of Moses
Moses
(literally, the Revelation of Moses) is the usual name for the Greek version of the Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve. This title was given to it by Tischendorf,[6] its first editor, and taken up by others.[7] In the text, Moses
Moses
is referred to only in the first sentence as the prophet to whom the story was revealed. The Greek Apocalypse of Moses
Moses
(not to be confused with the Assumption of Moses) is usually considered to predate the Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve. Tischendorf[6] used four manuscripts for his edition: A,[8] the heavily Christian-interpolated B,[9] manuscript C, and manuscript D,[10] which has probably the best text. During the 20th century many other manuscripts have been found, of which E1[11] and E2, which are similar to the Armenian version, merit special mention. Content[edit]

After being banished from the Garden of Eden, Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
go to the East and live there for eighteen years and two months. Eve
Eve
gives birth to Cain
Cain
and Abel. Eve
Eve
dreams that Cain
Cain
drinks the blood of Abel, but that it then came out of his mouth. Cain
Cain
kills Abel. Michael promises to Adam
Adam
a new son, and Seth
Seth
is born in place of Abel. (chapters 1-4) Adam
Adam
begets 30 other sons and 30 daughters. As Adam
Adam
falls sick and is in pain, all his sons and daughters come to him, and he briefly recounts to them the story of the Fall. Seth
Seth
and Eve
Eve
travel to the doors of the Garden to beg for some oil of the tree of mercy (i.e. the Tree of Life). On the way Seth
Seth
is attacked and bitten by a wild beast, which goes away when ordered by Seth. Michael refuses to give them the oil at that time, but promises to give it at the end of time, when all flesh will be raised up, the delights of paradise will be given to the holy people and God will be in their midst. On their return, Adam
Adam
says to Eve: "What hast thou done? Thou hast brought upon us great wrath which is death." (chapters 5-14) Eve
Eve
recounts to her sons and daughters the story of the Fall from her point of view:

In the Garden, she is separated from Adam: she stays with the female animals and Adam
Adam
with the male ones. The devil persuades the male snake to rebel against Adam
Adam
and his wife: at the hour the angels go up to worship the Lord, Satan
Satan
disguises himself as an angel and speaks to Eve
Eve
using the mouth of the serpent. The serpent seduces Eve, who swears to give the fruit to eat to Adam
Adam
too. The serpent places in the fruit the poison of his wickedness, which is lust. When Eve
Eve
eats it, she discovers that she is naked. All the trees of the Garden lose their leaves. Only a fig tree, the plant she ate of, still has leaves, and she hides her shame with its leaves. Eve
Eve
looks for Adam
Adam
and deceives him: he also eats the forbidden fruit. (chapters 15-21) Michael sounds a trumpet, and God enters the Garden mounted on the chariot of his Cherubim and preceded by the angels. His throne is set where the Tree of Life is, and all the trees break out in blossoms. He calls Adam, who hid because he was naked, and reproaches Adam, Eve
Eve
and the serpent (the order of the reproaches is the opposite to that of Genesis). When the angels are casting Adam
Adam
out of paradise, he asks to be allowed to implore God, saying: "For I alone have sinned." He begs God to be allowed to eat of the Tree of Life. God refuses to give him the fruit of immortality, but promises, if Adam
Adam
will keep from all evil, to raise him up in the last day and give him the fruit. Before being cast out, Adam
Adam
is allowed to take sweet spices (to offer sacrifices) and seeds for his food. (chapters 22-30)

Adam
Adam
lies sick and foretells that Eve
Eve
will die shortly after. He asks Eve
Eve
to pray, because they do not know whether God is angry with them or merciful. While Eve
Eve
is praying on bended knee, the angel of humanity (probably Michael) comes and shows her the spirit of Adam gone from his body and ascending to God. (chapters 31-32) Chapters 33-41 narrate, with great richness of liturgical detail, the funeral of Adam.

A chariot of light, borne by four bright eagles with Seraphim and angels, arrives where Adam's body lies. The seven heavens are opened and Seth
Seth
explains to his mother who are the two fearful figures in mourning: the sun and the moon, deprived of their light, because God is present. God has mercy on Adam, who is cleansed three times in water before being carried before God. God stretches out his arm, and hands Adam
Adam
over to Michael to be carried to the third heaven until the last day. (chapters 33-37) The chariot and all the angels bear Adam's body to the Garden and lay him on the earth. Only Seth
Seth
can see the scene. The body is covered with linen clothes and fragrant oil is poured on it. The body of Abel also, which until then the earth had refused to receive, is taken to the same place. Both bodies are buried in the place from which God took the clay to create Adam. God calls Adam, whose body answers from the earth. God promises Adam
Adam
that he and everyone of his seed will rise again. (chapters 38-41)

Six days later, Eve
Eve
asks to be buried near Adam
Adam
and dies praying to the Lord. Three angels bury Eve
Eve
near Adam, and Michael tells Seth never to mourn on the Sabbath. (chapters 42-43)

Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve[edit] The main edition of this Latin
Latin
version (in Latin
Latin
Vita Adami et Evae) is that of W. Meyer in 1878[12] based on manuscripts S, T, M of the 9th, 10th, and 12th centuries. Later, a new and extended edition was prepared by Mozley[13] based mainly on manuscripts kept in England, of which the most important is manuscript A.[14] Content[edit] The story begins immediately after Adam
Adam
and Eve's banishment from the Garden of Eden
Garden of Eden
and continues to their deaths.

After being banished from the Garden of Eden, they go to the West and after six days they become hungry, but the only food they find is that for animals. They decide to do penance in order to ask mercy to the Lord and to return in the Garden. Adam
Adam
explains to Eve
Eve
how to do penance: he will stay forty-seven days immersed in the Jordan and Eve forty days in the icy Tigris. Adam
Adam
enters in the Jordan and prays the Lord together with all the creatures of the river. (chapters 1-8)[15] Satan
Satan
disguises himself as a bright angel and talks her out of it. Eve returns to Adam, who reproaches her. Eve
Eve
lies prostrate with grief. Adam
Adam
complains about Satan
Satan
persecuting them, and Satan
Satan
explains that he and his followers refused God's command to worship both Adam, the image of the God, and God himself. Thus Satan
Satan
with his angels were expelled from heaven, deprived of their glory and began to envy men. Adam, unaffected by the story, serves forty days of penance in the Jordan. (chapters 9-17) Eve
Eve
is so grief-stricken that she leaves Adam
Adam
and goes alone toward the West, lamenting and crying. When it is the time for her to give birth, she is alone. Adam
Adam
reaches her and prays the Lord: because of his prayer many angels arrive to help her in the delivery: Cain
Cain
is born and immediately is able to run. They return east. Michael is sent by the Lord to teach Adam
Adam
agriculture. (chapters 18-22) Abel
Abel
is born. Eve
Eve
dreams that Cain
Cain
drinks the blood of Abel. Adam
Adam
and Eve
Eve
make Cain
Cain
a husbandman and Abel
Abel
a shepherd in order to separate them from each other. But Cain
Cain
murders Abel
Abel
(there is no trace of the common story found elsewhere that Cain
Cain
and Abel
Abel
had twin sisters, and Cain's killing of Abel
Abel
is passed over quickly). Seth
Seth
is born in place of Abel, along with 30 other sons and 30 (or 32) daughters. (chapters 23-24). The Forgotten Books of Eden: The First Book of Adam
Adam
and Eve: Chapter LXXIV:5-10; page 58 Cain
Cain
and his twin sister Luluwa is born and Chapter LXXV:11; page 59 Abel
Abel
and his twin sister Aklia is born. The Forgotten Books of Eden: The Second Book of Adam
Adam
and Eve: Chapter 2:8 "As for Adam, he knew not again his wife Eve, all the days of his life; neither was any more offspring born of them; but only those five, Cain, Luluwa, Abel, Aklia," and Seth
Seth
alone. Josephus in endnotes 8) "The number of Adam's children, as says the old tradition was thirty-three(33) sons, and twenty-three(23) daughters." Adam
Adam
recounts to Seth
Seth
that, after the Fall, he was caught up into the Paradise of righteousness and saw a chariot with the Lord seated on it among angels (a merkabah). Adam
Adam
worshipped the Lord, who promised him that knowledge will not be taken away from Adam's seed for ever. Adam continues to recount briefly to Seth
Seth
the history of the world up to last judgment (the Second Temple
Second Temple
period is marked as a time of iniquity but the destruction of the Temple is not recounted). (chapters 25-29) As Adam
Adam
is dying, sick and in pain, he wants to bless all his sons and daughters, who do not know what illness and pain are. Adam
Adam
recounts to them the story of the Fall. Seth
Seth
and Eve
Eve
travel to the gates of the Garden to beg for some oil of the Tree of Life. On the way Seth
Seth
is attacked and bitten by the Serpent, which goes away when ordered by Seth. At the gates of the Garden Michael refuses to give them the oil. On their return, Adam
Adam
says to Eve: "What hast thou done? A great plague hast thou brought upon us, transgression and sin for all our generations." (chapters 30-44) Adam
Adam
dies at the age of 930 and the sun, the moon and the stars are darkened for seven days. Adam's soul is consigned to Michael till the day of Judgment, when his sorrow will be converted into joy. God and some angels bury his body and Abel's. (chapters 45-49) Eve
Eve
perceives that she will die and assembles all her sons and daughters for her testament, predicting a double judgment of water (probably the deluge) and fire. Seth
Seth
is charged to write on two tablets the life of his parents. (chapters 49-50) Six days later, Eve
Eve
dies, and Michael tells Seth
Seth
never to mourn on the Sabbath. (chapters 51) Chapters 52-57[16] include various additional traditions: the tablets written by Seth
Seth
about the lives of his parents are put in the place where Adam
Adam
used to pray, that is Temple Mount. Only Salomon could read them. The entry of Adam
Adam
into the Garden only forty days after his creation (eighty for Eve). The explanation of the eight parts of Adam's body and the origin of the name Adam.

Only the plot of chapters 23-24, 30-49, 51 is in common with that of the Apocalypse of Moses, though with great differences in details. Chapters 15-30 (Eve's Tale) of the Apocalypse of Moses
Moses
have no parallel in the Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve. The penance of Adam
Adam
and Eve
Eve
in the water can be found also in the later Conflict of Adam
Adam
and Eve
Eve
with Satan. Slavonic Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve[edit] The Slavonic Adam
Adam
book was published by Jagic along with a Latin translation in 1893.[17] This version agrees for the most part with the Greek Apocalypse of Moses. It has, moreover, a section, §§ 28-39, which, though not found in the Greek text, is found in the Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve. It includes also some unique material. Armenian Penitence of Adam[edit] This Armenian version of the Life of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
was first published in 1981 by Stone[18] and is based on three manuscripts.[19] It was probably translated into Armenian from Greek and takes its place alongside the Greek and Latin
Latin
versions as a major witness to the Adam book. A different book is the Armenian Book of Adam,[20] which closely follows the text of the Apocalypse of Moses. The content of the Armenian Penitence of Adam
Adam
includes both the penances in the rivers (not found in the Greek version) and Eve's recounting of the Fall (not found in the Latin
Latin
version). Archive[edit] The Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
Archive is an ongoing project by Gary A. Anderson[21] and Michael E. Stone
Michael E. Stone
to present all of the original texts in both the original languages and in translation. It currently contains English translations of the most important texts and a synopsis guide that allows the viewer to easily jump from a section in one source to parallel sections in other sources. See also[edit]

Apocalypse of Adam Cave of Treasures Conflict of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
with Satan Testament of Adam Non-canonical books referenced in the Bible

References[edit]

^ French Translation: J.P. Mahé Le Livre d' Adam
Adam
géorgienne de la Vita Adae in Studies in Gnosticism and Hellenistic Religions, ed. R. van den Broek and M. J. Vermaseren. Leiden 1981 ^ a b c d Johnson, M.D. (1985). "Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, a new translation and introduction". In Charlesworth, J.H. the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha. 2. ISBN 0-385-18813-7.  ^ a b Sparks, H.F.D. (1984). The Apocryphal Old Testament. p. 143. ISBN 0-19-826177-2.  ^ A. Frederik, J. Klijn Seth
Seth
in Jewish, Christian
Christian
and Gnostic Literature ISBN 90-04-05245-3 (1977) pag 16ff ^ J.H. Charlesworth the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Vol 2 ISBN 0-385-18813-7 (1985) pag 255 ^ a b Tischendorf C. Apocalypses Apocryphae, Leipzig 1866 (reprint Hildesheim 1966) ^ name used also by Robert Henry Charles in his translation: Pseudepigrapha of the Old Testament, vol. 2. Oxford: Clarendon, 1913 ^ Marc. graec II 42 of Biblioteca Marciana of Venice, of the 13th century, which includes chapters 1-36, ^ Vindobonensis Theol. Graec. 247, Wien ^ codex graecus C 237 Inf of Biblioteca Ambrosiana ^ Bibl. Nat. Fonds grec 1313, Paris ^ Vita Adae et Evae, in Abhandl. der kon.bayer.Akademie der Wissenschaften Philos-philol Klasse XIV, 3 Munich 1878 ^ J.H.Mozley the Vita Adae in Journal of Theological Studies, 30, 1929 ^ Arundel 326, 14th century ^ chapters numeration is according to Mozley's edition, longer than Charles' published text ^ chapters 52-57 are not included in Mayer's edition but are included in Mozley's edition ^ Denkschr. d. Wien. Akad. d. Wiss. xlii., 1893 ^ M.E. Stone The Penitence of Adam
Adam
CSCSO 429-30, Louvain (1981). ^ Jerusalem, Armenian Patriarchate, No. 1458 pp. 380-431 17th century, No. 1370 pp. 127-150 17th century and Erevan, Matenadaran, No. 3461 fols. 66r-87v dated 1662 ^ published by the Mechitharist community in Venice in their Collection of Uncanonical Writings of the Old Testament, and translated by F. C. Conybeare
F. C. Conybeare
(Jewish Quarterly Review, vii. 216 sqq., 1895), and by Issaverdens in 1901. ^ Gary A. Anderson

Bibliography[edit]

Brian O. Murdoch, The Apocryphal Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
in Medieval Europe: Vernacular Translations and Adaptations of the Vita Adae et Evae, Oxford (OUP), 2009. ISBN 978-0-19-956414-9. Marinus de Jonge, Johannes Tromp The Life of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
and Related Literature ISBN 1-85075-764-X (1997) Gary A. Anderson, Michael E. Stone, Johannes Tromp Literature on Adam and Eve: Collected Essays ISBN 90-04-11600-1 (2000) H.F.D. Sparks The Apocryphal Old Testament ISBN 0-19-826177-2 (1984) M.D. Johnson Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve, a new translation and introduction in ed. J.H. Charlesworth the Old Testament Pseudepigrapha Vol 2 ISBN 0-385-18813-7 (1985) L. Rosso Ubigli in ed. P.Sacchi Apocrifi dell'Antico Testamento 2 ISBN 978-88-02-07606-5 (1989) English Translations by L.S.A. Wells from The Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha of the Old Testament in English, Volume II Pseudepigrapha edited by R. H. Charles, Clarendon Press, 1913. Stone, Michael E. "The fall of Satan
Satan
and Adam's penance: three notes on the 'Books of Adam
Adam
and Eve.'." The Journal of Theological Studies 44, no. 1 (1993): 143+. Religion and Philosophy Collection (accessed December 15, 2017). http://link.galegroup.com.ezproxy.tntech.edu/apps/doc/A13749296/PPRP?u=tel_a_ttul&sid=PPRP&xid=1042769b.

External links[edit]

Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
Archive Project Apocalypse of Moses
Moses
(Greek version of the Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve)

Pseudepigrapha Christian
Christian
Classics Ethereal Library: Apocalypse of Moses

Latin
Latin
Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve

Pseudepigrapha Christian
Christian
Classics Ethereal Library: POT Sacred Texts: Christianity: Apocrypha

Slavonic Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve

Pseudepigrapha Christian
Christian
Classics Ethereal Library: POT Sacred Texts: Christianity: Apocrypha

The Georgian Book of Adam

Pseudepigrapha

The Armenian Penitence of Adam

The Penitence of Adam, the original Armenian text in graphic form and edited and translated into English from M.E. Stone, Texts and Concordances of the Armenian Adam
Adam
Literature (Society of Biblical Literature: Early Judaism and its Literature, 12; Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1996) (ISBN 0-7885-0278-6).

v t e

Adam
Adam
and Eve

Source

Genesis creation narrative
Genesis creation narrative
in the Book of Genesis Adam Eve

Offspring

Cain
Cain
and Abel Aclima Seth Awan Azura

Television

"Probe 7, Over and Out" (1963)

Film

Mama's Affair
Mama's Affair
(1921) Good Morning, Eve!
Good Morning, Eve!
(1934) The Broken Jug
The Broken Jug
(1937) The Original Sin (1948) The Private Lives of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1960) El pecado de Adán y Eva
El pecado de Adán y Eva
(1969) La Biblia en pasta
La Biblia en pasta
(1984) The Annunciation (1984) Adipapam
Adipapam
(1988) Adam
Adam
(1992) Man's Best Friend (1998) Babs (2000) The Last Eve
Eve
(2005) Year One (2009) The Tragedy of Man
The Tragedy of Man
(2011) Adam
Adam
and Dog (2011) Tropico (2013)

Plays

Le Jeu d' Adam
Adam
(12th century) The Broken Jug
The Broken Jug
(1808) The Tragedy of Man
The Tragedy of Man
(1861) The Creation of the World and Other Business
The Creation of the World and Other Business
(1972)

Musicals

The Apple Tree
The Apple Tree
(1966) Dude (1972) Up from Paradise
Up from Paradise
(1973) Children of Eden
Children of Eden
(1991)

Compositions

The Creation (1798)

structure

La mort d' Adam
Adam
(1809) Ève
Ève
(1875) Genesis Suite
Genesis Suite
(1945) Lilith (2001)

Literature

Apocalypse of Adam Book of Moses Book of Abraham Books of Adam Book of the Penitence of Adam Cave of Treasures "El y Ella" Genesis A
Genesis A
and Genesis B Harrowing of Hell Life of Adam
Adam
and Eve Testament of Adam Testimony of Truth
Testimony of Truth
(3rd century) Conflict of Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
with Satan
Satan
(6th century) "Old Saxon Genesis" (9th century) " Adam
Adam
lay ybounden" (15th century) Paradise Lost
Paradise Lost
(1667) Le Dernier Homme
Le Dernier Homme
(1805) Extracts from Adam's Diary
Extracts from Adam's Diary
(1904) Eve's Diary
Eve's Diary
(1905) The Book of Genesis
Book of Genesis
(2009)

Art

Bernward Doors
Bernward Doors
(1015) Tapestry of Creation
Tapestry of Creation
(11th century) Expulsion from the Garden of Eden
Garden of Eden
(1425) Vienna Diptych
Vienna Diptych
(15th century) The Last Judgment (1482) The Garden of Earthly Delights
The Garden of Earthly Delights
(1504) Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1507) Paradise and Hell
Paradise and Hell
(1510) The Creation of Adam
Adam
(1512) The Haywain Triptych
The Haywain Triptych
(1516) Eve, the Serpent and Death
Eve, the Serpent and Death
(1510s or 1520s) Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1528) The Fall of Man
Fall of Man
(1550) Maps of ancient Israel The Garden of Eden
Garden of Eden
with the Fall of Man
Fall of Man
(1617) The Fall of Man
Fall of Man
(1628) The Four Seasons (1660s) The Koren Picture-Bible (1692–1696) The First Mourning
The First Mourning
(1888) Eve
Eve
(1931) Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1932) The Serpent Chooses Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1958) Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(1992)

Songs

"Dese Bones G'wine Rise Again" "Adam-ondi-Ahman" (1835) "Forbidden Fruit" (1915) "The Garden of Eden" (1956) "Let's Give Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
Another Chance" (1970) "Man Gave Names to All the Animals" (1979)

Albums

The Cainian Chronicle
The Cainian Chronicle
(1996) Visions of Eden
Visions of Eden
(2006)

Other cultures

Adam–God doctrine Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
(LDS Church) Adam
Adam
in Islam Adam
Adam
in rabbinic literature Al-A'raf Book of Moses Endowment Manu (Hinduism) Mashya and Mashyana Serpent seed Tree of Jiva and Atman Tree of life (Quran) Our Lady of Endor Coven

Geography

Adam-ondi-Ahman Tomb of Eve

Biology

Mitochondrial Eve Y-chromosomal Adam The Real Eve

Story within a story

Doraemon: Nobita's Diary of the Creation of the World Island of Love The Visitors

Games

Demon: The Fallen (2002)

Related theology

Fall of man Original sin Garden of Eden Tree of the knowledge of good and evil Serpents in the Bible Forbidden fruit

Apple Fig leaf

Figs in the Bible Adam's ale Adamic language Rosh Hashanah Camael Shamsiel Tree of life Allegorical interpretations of Genesis

Other

Pre-Adamite Generations of Adam Cave of the Patriarchs "In-A-Gadda-Da-Leela" "Simpsons Bible Stories" Second Time Lucky Adam and Eve
Adam and Eve
cylinder seal Timeline of Genesis patriarchs Genealogies of Genesis Carnal knowledge Legend of the Rood

Ystorya Adaf

Snakes for the Divine Ransom theory of atonement

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 185416958 LCCN: nr93009

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