Eve of Eden

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Eve .

Hebrew: חוה, Arabic: حواء, Spanish: Eva, Estonian: Eva
Also Known As: "אם כל חי"
Birthplace: Garden of Eden
Death: Olaha, Shinehah
Place of Burial: Cave of Machpelah
Immediate Family:

Wife of Adam of Eden
Mother of Seth; Azura .; Awan .; Abel . and Cain .

Occupation: Mother of Humankind, Creada de la costilla de Adán (Génesis 2: 21-23), THE First Lady
Managed by: Shmuel-Aharon Kam (Kahn / שמו...
Last Updated:
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Immediate Family

About Eve of Eden


Died -3092 or -3070

According to the Book of Genesis of the Bible and the Quran, Adam and Eve were the first man and woman created by God.


The Sumerian Mythology names Eve, Ninti and has an entire family tree of her ancestors. Ninti and this tree can be found here - Ninti - Eve

Please do NOT merge these two trees as this will only create conflicts that can't be resolved. The descendants of Adam and Eve are pretty much the same, so are continued in this tree only.


Eve was created in the Garden of Eden to be the wife of Adam. God decides that "It is not good that the man should be alone; I will make him a companion fit for him." In Genesis 2:21–22 it states:

"And God caused a deep sleep to fall upon Adam, and he slept: and he took one of his ribs, and closed up the flesh instead thereof; And the rib, which God had taken from man, made he a woman, and brought her unto the man"

After her creation, Adam names his companion Woman, "because she was taken out of Man." "Therefore shall a man leave his father and his mother, and shall cleave unto his wife: and they shall be one flesh."

She was created by Allah SWT from Prophet Adam A.S left rib.

Died in Baitul Muqaddis, some scholars believed in Jeddah, 1 year after Prophet Adam A.S.

Given birth for 20 times with male and female twins each.

The famous twins were Qabil/Iqlima (1st twins) and Habil/Labuda (2nd twins).

The last twins were Abdul Mughits/Ummu Mughits.

Created: 3570 BCE. Died:2684 BCE.


Genesis 2:21-24: 'And the Lord God caused a deep sleep to fall upon Adam, and he slept; and he took one of his ribs, and closed up the flesh instead thereof: And the rib, which the Lord God had taken from man, made he a woman, and brought her unto the man. And Adam said, 'This is now bone of my bones, and flesh of my flesh: she shall be called Woman, because she was taken out of Man. Therefore shall a man leave his father and his mother, and shall cleave unto his wife; and they shall be one flesh.


Genesis 3:20: 'And Adam called his wife's name Eve: because she was the mother of all living.


Genesis 3:1-6: 'Now the serpent was more subtle than any beast of the field which the Lord God had made. And he said unto the woman, Yea, hath God said, Ye shall not eat of every tree of the garden? And the woman said unto the serpent, We may eat of the fruit of the trees of the garden; But of the fruit of the tree which is in the midst of the garden, God hath said, Ye shall not eat of it, neither shall ye touch it, lest ye die. And the serpent waid unto the woman, Ye shall not surely die; For God doth know that in the day ye eat thereof, then your eyes shall be opened, and ye shall be as God, knowing good and evil. And when the woman saw that the tree was good for food, and that it was pleasant to the eyes, and a tree to be desired to make one wise, she took of the fruit thereof, and did eat, and gave also unto her husband with her; and he did eat.

Islamic view

Eve in Islam, is mentioned by name only in hadith. In the Qur'an, the religion's foundational document, the name "Eve" or "Hawwa", is never revealed or used. The mentioning of Adam's spouse is found in the Qur'anic verses 30-39 of Sura 2, verses 11-25 of Sura 7, verses 26-42 of Sura 15, verses 61-65 of Sura 17, verses 50-51 of Sura 18, verses 110-124 of Sura 20 and in verses 71-85 of Sura 38.

Accounts of Adam and Eve in Islamic texts, which include the Quran and the books of Sunnah (Hadith), are similar but different to that of the Torah and Bible. The Quran does not suggest that God created Eve independently from Adam, as opposed to other Abrahamic beliefs that she was. There is no Quranic basis for the view that Eve was created from Adam's rib; instead The Quran relates a gender-neutral account in which God created "one soul and created from it its mate and dispersed from both of them many men and women" (Surah Al-Nisa 4:1). Another difference is that Eve is not blamed for enticing Adam to eat the forbidden fruit (nor is there the concept of original sin). On the contrary, the Quran indicates that "they ate of it" and were both to blame for that transgression (Quran 20:121-122). But there are hadiths that support the creation of Woman "from a rib" (Sahih Bukhari 4:55:548, Sahih Bukhari 7:62:114, Sahih Muslim 8:3467, Sahih Muslim 8:3468).

There are subsequent hadiths whose authenticity is contested that hold Muhammad (narrated by Abu Hurrairah) designates Eve as the epitome of female betrayal. "Narrated Abu Hurrairah: The Prophet said, 'Were it not for Bani Israel, meat would not decay; and were it not for Eve, no woman would ever betray her husband.'" (Sahih Bukhari, Hadith 611, Volume 55) An identical but more explicit version is found in the second most respected book of prophetic narrations, Sahih Muslim. "Abu Hurrairah (May Allah be pleased with him) reported Allah's Messenger (May peace be upon him) as saying: Had it not been for Eve, woman would have never acted unfaithfully towards her husband." (Hadith 3471, Volume 8). The above verses from the Quran (20:121-122) are the reason these accounts are disputed and the authenticity of these hadiths is challenged. As the Quran never blamed Eve for the sin that they both (Adam and Eve) committed together. To condemn all the women in the world for a sin that Eve committed is against a basic Quranic teaching which states that no soul is accountable for the sins of another: Say, is it other than Allah I should desire as a lord while He is the Lord of all things? And every soul earns not [blame] except against itself, and no bearer of burdens will bear the burden of another. Then to your Lord is your return, and He will inform you concerning that over which you used to differ. (6:164)

Bahá'í view

The Bahá'í account of Eve is described in Some Answered Questions. Abdu'l-Bahá describes Eve as a symbol of the soul and as containing divine mysteries. The Bahá'í Faith claims the account of Eve in previous Abrahamic traditions is metaphorical.


Acerca de Eva . (Español)

Entonces Jehová Dios hizo caer sueño profundo sobre Adán, y mientras éste dormía, tomó una de sus costillas, y cerró la carne en su lugar. Y de la costilla que Jehová Dios tomó del hombre, hizo una mujer, y la trajo al hombre. Dijo entonces Adán: Esto es ahora hueso de mis huesos y carne de mi carne; ésta será llamada Varona, porque del varón fue tomada. (Gén. 2:21-23). Y estaban ambos desnudos, Adán y su mujer, y no se avergonzaban. Pero Eva, habiendo sido engañada por Satanás, pecó contra Jehová y tomó del fruto que Dios había dicho que no tomara. Y los ojos de ambos fueron abiertos y cocieron hojas de higuera e hicieron delantales para cubrir su desnudez. (Gén. 3:1-7). Entonces dijo Dios a la mujer: Multiplicaré en gran manera los dolores en tus preñeces; con dolor darás a luz los hijos; y tu deseo será para tu marido, y él se enseñoreará de ti. (Gén. 3:16) Y los sacó Dios, pues, del huerto y puso al oriente de Edén querubines. . . para guardar el camino al árbol de la vida. La Biblia no dice cuantos años tenía Eva cuando murió, pero engendró muchos hijos e hijas incluyendo a Set, hombre por el cual la descendencia llega hasta Jesucristo, el que habría de rescatarnos de la muerte!

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Eve of Eden's Timeline

Garden of Eden
Olaha, Shinehah

Génesis 5
Reina-Valera 1960 (RVR1960)
Los descendientes de Adán
(1 Cr. 1.1-4)

3 Y vivió Adán ciento treinta años, y engendró un hijo a su semejanza, conforme a su imagen, y llamó su nombre Set.

Olaha (Shinehah)
Lady of Life
Olaha, Shinehah