Summary: Adami was the son of Cain, and twin brother of Yasher-Baal. He married
a woman named Bashia, who was later appointed the High Priestess of Zion. Adami and
Bashia had a daughter named Marisa. Adami was an artificer of great renown. He was
primarily figure in overseeing the design and construction of the city of Zion and
Azrael’s Commentary - Adami
Son of Cain, twin brother of Yasher-Baal, and Chief Artificer of Zion. When he was
thirty years old, Adami was sent to the city of Kez by his father. Kez was one of
the twelve cities of the Sethian Empire. Cain’s reason for sending Adami to Kez was
to protect him from his twin brother. While living in Kez, Adami was entered into
the trade guilds of the city. By the age of forty, he had achieved the rank of Artificer.
At seventy he was proclaimed Chief Artificer before the Council of Trades.
In the city of Gabatha (another of the twelve cities of the Sethian Empire), Adami
met and married a young woman named Bashia, the youngest daughter of the High Priestess,
Lurea. At the time of marriage, Adami was about 85 years old; Bashia was in her mid
sixties. They lived happily together until the collapse of the Sethian Empire around
approximately 8,850 BCE.
Throughout his life, Adami was known for his incredible strength, iron will and pleasant
disposition. Among the inhabitants of Zion he was called: ‘the happy giant’. His
chief accomplishments were: the building of Zion, the building of the Temple, and
the invention of the sail boat.
Azrael’s Commentary - Bashia
Born in the city of Gabatha (one of the twelve cities of the Sethian Empire), her
mother was Lurea, one of the seven High Priestesses of the city. Her father was Kani,
one of the leading citizens of the city and the presiding elder of the city wardens.
Bashia first met Adami when he was visiting the city. Bashia was set upon by street
thugs who were trying to rob her of a purse filled with rare pearls. Adami came to
her rescue and after a fierce struggle, he set the ruffians to flight. However, three
of the ruffians were killed by Adami in the course of fighting. After an investigation
by city wardens, Adami was found innocent of wrongdoing and was awarded a gold ring
bearing the seal of the city.
After a courtship of several months, Bashia and Adami were married in the gardens
of the city temple. Adami set up a thriving business in Gabatha and Bashia lived
happily until the collapse of the empire. As the empire was collapsing into ruin,
one day Bashia had a dream in which God told her to gather as many of the faithful
as possible and flee the city. She was to go eastward to the Nile River and there
she would meet Enoch. Telling Adami of her dream, they set about gathering the remnants
of the empire. At the establishment of Zion, Enoch appointed Bashia to be the first
The term Adami is used once in reference to Adam:
And the men being astonished, grew troubled in their minds, and they did go forth
unto Adam, and they did speak unto him in the manner of their kind, saying: “Help
us Adami, for the women of our tribe have gone to war against us and we know not
what to do; for they have become most mad and envious for love’s sake.”