1 Chronicles 1:1
New International Version
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

New Living Translation
The descendants of Adam were Seth, Enosh,

English Standard Version
Adam, Seth, Enosh;

Berean Study Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

New American Standard Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

King James Bible
Adam, Sheth, Enosh,

Christian Standard Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

Good News Translation
Adam was the father of Seth, Seth was the father of Enosh, Enosh the father of Kenan,

Holman Christian Standard Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

International Standard Version
Adam fathered Seth, who fathered Enosh,

NET Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

New Heart English Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

GOD'S WORD® Translation
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

JPS Tanakh 1917
ADAM, SETH, Enosh;

New American Standard 1977
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

Jubilee Bible 2000
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

King James 2000 Bible
Adam, Sheth, Enosh,

American King James Version
Adam, Sheth, Enosh,

American Standard Version
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

Brenton Septuagint Translation
Adam, Seth, Enos,

Douay-Rheims Bible
Adam, Seth, Enos,

Darby Bible Translation
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

English Revised Version
Adam, Seth, Enosh;

Webster's Bible Translation
Adam, Sheth, Enosh,

World English Bible
Adam, Seth, Enosh,

Young's Literal Translation
Adam, Sheth, Enosh,
Study Bible
From Adam to Abraham
1Adam, Seth, Enosh, 2Kenan, Mahalalel, Jared,…
Cross References
Luke 3:36
the son of Cainan, the son of Arphaxad, the son of Shem, the son of Noah, the son of Lamech,

1 Chronicles 1:2
Kenan, Mahalalel, Jared,

Treasury of Scripture

Adam, Sheth, Enosh,


Genesis 4:25,26
And Adam knew his wife again; and she bare a son, and called his name Seth: For God, said she, hath appointed me another seed instead of Abel, whom Cain slew…

Genesis 5:3,8
And Adam lived an hundred and thirty years, and begat a son in his own likeness, after his image; and called his name Seth: …

Luke 3:38
Which was the son of Enos, which was the son of Seth, which was the son of Adam, which was the son of God.


Genesis 5:9-11
And Enos lived ninety years, and begat Cainan: …

Luke 3:38
Which was the son of Enos, which was the son of Seth, which was the son of Adam, which was the son of God.


אָדָ֥ם (’ā·ḏām)
Noun - proper - masculine singular
Strong's Hebrew 121: Adam -- the first man, also a city in the Jordan Valley

שֵׁ֖ת (šêṯ)
Noun - proper - masculine singular
Strong's Hebrew 8352: Seth -- a son of Adam

אֱנֽוֹשׁ׃ (’ĕ·nō·wōš)
Noun - proper - masculine singular
Strong's Hebrew 583: Enosh -- 'man', a son of Seth
(1) Adam (man) is here treated as a proper name; in Genesis 5:1-5 it is an appellative.

The Chaldeans also had a tradition of ten antediluvian patriarchs or kings, beginning with Alorus and ending with Xisuthrus (Hasis-Adra), the hero of the Flood. They made the duration of this first period of human history 432,000 years. Remembering that Abraham, the Hebrew, was from "Ur (Uru, the city) of the Chaldees," we can hardly suppose the two accounts to be independent of each other. The comparative simplicity and, above all, the decided monotheism of the Hebrew relation, give a high probability to the assumption that it represents a more original form of the tradition.

Sheth, Enosh.--Those who have imagined the present list to be a mere duplicate of that given in Genesis 4:17 sqq., and who explain the whole by the fatally easy process of resolving all these different names into a capricious repetition of one original solar figure, are obliged to admit a difficulty in connection with the names of Sheth and Enosh, which are acknowledged "not to belong to mythology at all" (Prof. Goldziher). Considering that most Hebrew names have a distinct and intentional significance, it is obviously a mere exercise of ingenuity to invest them with a mythological character. Meanwhile, such speculations cannot possibly be verified.

Verses 1-4. - A. LIST OF GENERATIONS FROM ADAM TO NOAH. These verses contain a line of genealogical descents, ten in number, from Adam to Noah, adding mention of the three sons of the latter. The stride from Adam to Seth, and the genealogy's entire obliviousness of Cain and Abel, are full of suggestion. All of these thirteen names in the Hebrew and in the Septuagint Version, though not those in the Authorized Version, are facsimiles of those which occur in Genesis 5. They are not accompanied, however, here, as they are there, by any chronological attempt. Probably the main reason of this is that any references of the kind were quite beside the objects which the compiler of this work had in view. It is, however, possible that other reasons for this chronological silence may have existed. The uncertainities attaching to the chronology found in Genesis, as regards this table, may have been suspected or evident - uncertainties which afterwards proclaim themselves so loudly in the differences observable between the Hebrew, Samaritan, and Septuagint versions. Thus the Hebrew text exhibits the total aggregate of years from Adam to the birth of Noah, as amounting to one thousand and fifty-six; the Samaritan version to seven hundred and seven only; and the Septuagint to as many as sixteen hundred and sixty-two; nevertheless, all three agree in adding five hundred years onward to the birth of Shem, and another hundred years to the coming of the Flood. It must be remarked of this first genealogical table, whether occurring here or in Genesis, that, notwithstanding its finished appearance, notwithstanding the impression it undoubtedly first makes on the reader, that it purports to give all the intervening generations from the first to Shem, it may not be so; nor be intended to convey that impression. It is held by some that names are omitted, and with them of course the years which belonged to them. There can be no doubt that this theory would go far to remove several great difficulties, and that some analogies might be invoked in support of it, from the important genealogies of the New Testament. The altogether abrupt opening of this book - a succession of proper names without any verb or predication - cannot be considered as even partially compensated by the first sentence of ch. 9, "So all Israel were reckoned by genealogies; and behold, they are written in the book of the kings of Israel and Judah." This verse applies directly to the genealogies of Israel and the tribes, beginning ch. 2:1, while under any circumstances, we must look on the first portion of this book as a series of tables, here and there slightly annotated, and suddenly suspended before the eyes. 1:1-27 This chapter, and many that follow, repeat the genealogies, or lists of fathers and children in the Bible history, and put them together, with many added. When compared with other places, there are some differences found; yet we must not therefore stumble at the word, but bless God that the things necessary to salvation are plain enough. The original of the Jewish nation is here traced from the first man that God created, and is thereby distinguished from the obscure, fabulous, and absurd origins assigned to other nations. But the nations now are all so mingled with one another, that no one nation, nor the greatest part of any, is descended entirely from any of one nation, nor the greatest part of any, is descended entirely from any of these fountains. Only this we are sure of, that God has created of one blood all nations of men; they are all descended from one Adam, one Noah. Have we not all one father? Has not one God created us? Mal 2:10.
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Alphabetical: Adam Enosh Seth

OT History: 1 Chronicles 1:1 Adam Seth Enosh (1 Chron. 1Ch iCh i Ch 1 chr 1chr) Christian Bible Study Resources, Dictionary, Concordance and Search Tools
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