TruthVid's 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White, Part 18
This is our third discussion of point 42 in TruthVid’s 100 Proofs that the Israelites were White. As we have already said, this review of the meanings of certain words does not explicitly prove the race of the Israelites, but it does show that word meanings were obfuscated so as to distort the many other evidences that the message of Christ and His apostles and prophets is solely intended for White Europeans.
42 continued) Major word mistranslations or misunderstandings that occur repeatedly throughout the Bible.
Adam, enosh and mamzers: Man, man and bastards.
First, we must address a false claim in Christian Identity circles that the word enosh is a precise reference to so-called men of other, non-Adamic races. That is not true. The fact is that examining the listings in Strong’s Concordance for the English word men, it is very quickly realized that men of the race of Adam were very often referred to with the word enosh. Rather, the Hebrew word enosh, Strong’s # 582, is related to and derived from the word anash, Strong’s # 605, which means frail or feeble, and therefore enosh refers to man as a mortal being.
But the word adam as a noun refers only to one particular race of men, the race created by Yahweh God as it is described in Genesis chapters 1, 2 and 5 where we read “this is the book of the generations of Adam”. That Hebrew word translated as generations is toledah, Strong’s # 8435, and it means descent or descendants. Not everyone in the Bible is a descendant of Adam, as we see later on in Scripture that there are Nephilim, Rephaim, Zuzim, Kenizzites, Kadmonites, Girgashites and others who cannot be traced back to Adam, who were not ever counted among the descendants of Adam, and all of whom were rejected by Yahweh God as being among the accursed races of Canaan. The Kenites were not of Adam, although the meaning of Genesis chapter 3 is argued by denominational Christians. But as for those other groups not being of Adam, they have no grounds upon which to argue, as it is clear that they are not of Adam.