I must apologize the text was tiny and completely broken up, which made for a bit of a jagged, awkward read. The info is good though. There is a better summary reading in my Return Of The Nephilim movie… https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TKd3O70HRSw&t=5796s
Now, back to the description of this movie:
Using several reconstructions in full from ancient fragments from the oldest scriptures: Syriac to the Dead Sea Scrolls. The Book of the Giants was published in not less than six or seven languages. From the original Syriac, the Greek and Middle Persian versions were made. Also known as The Book of Giants or the Book Of Og (Vir-Og-dad) it’s about the Giborim, the sons of the Nephilim, the Fallen Angels, and features a full summary of the “Dream Sequences” (parables) of the giants, via the Interpretations of several competing theologians. Reading from The Book of Giants found in the Qumran Caves, the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Ka-Wan of the Manichaeans, we’ll reconstruct the full story, and examine several key aspects. GIANTS AT THE NORTH POLE / EDEN? (Following Evidence first compiled in 2014 / 2015 by flatwater flatearth) The book of giants, or known as the book of Og (King Og), states that 32 or 36 towns were built for the wicked sons of the giants near Mt Sumeru, at the North Pole. They were taken there to spare them from the war between the Giants and the Four Angels. Another name for the area is Aryan – Vedan,’Aryan – Weyzan’ in Indo-Iranian. According to the ancient texts, these people originated the arts and crafts and built weapons for a war between the Giants and the Angels. The book of Enoch, and the Apocalypse of Baruch (and many other texts) are considered ‘OT Apocrypha’, and are kept out of the modern bible. Enoch is part of the original bible.
From Wikipedia: “The Book of Enoch (also 1 Enoch, Ge’ez: መጽሐፈ ሄኖክ mätṣḥäfä henok) is an ancient Jewish religious work, ascribed by tradition to Enoch, the great-grandfather of Noah, although modern scholars estimate the older sections (mainly in the Book of the Watchers) to date from about 300 BC, and the latest part (Book of Parables) probably to the first century BC, some believe it is aoreflood, antideluvian text. Although it is not part of the biblical canon used by Jews, apart from Beta Israel, it is regarded as canonical by the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church and Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church, and it is wholly extant in the Ge’ez language, with Aramaic fragments from the Dead Sea Scrolls and a few Greek and Latin fragments. For this and other reasons, the traditional Ethiopian belief is that the original language of the work was Ge’ez. The books author was Enoch himself, before the Biblical Flood. The authors of the New Testament were familiar with the content of the story and influenced by it: a critical part of the bible, a section of 1 Enoch (1 En 1:9 or 1 En 2:1 depending on the translation) is quoted in the New Testament (Epistle of Jude 1:14–15), and is attributed there to “Enoch the Seventh from Adam” (1 En 60:8). The text was also used by the community that originally collected the Dead Scrolls Canonicity and was evidently widely known during the development of the Hebrew Bible Canon. The biblical story revolves completely around the book of giants and the book of Enoch… and without these tales the bible lacks context.
Note the mention of the Kephalaia, the monstrosity that controls the ebb and flow of tides and weather.