Untold ages ago, before the world ever was, the mighty Archangel Lucifer persuaded one third of the Angelic hosts and all the Archangels except Michael and Gabriel to rebel with him against the LORD's Almighty Angel. With that opening battle, which proved inclusive, a struggle began that has lasted for eons. Finally, determined to bring the rebellion to an end, the Almighty created the material world where Heaven's immortal Angels would be reduced to mere mortals. Thus the earth became the main battlefield, with the angels from both sides giving life and breath to men. Strange as the above account may seem, all of it can be documented with the Scriptures. Indeed, the book even establishes that an evolved people whom Moses called the Nephilim (i.e., the fallen ones) preceded Adam and Eve on earth by many thousands of years. Of course, these 'fallen ones' were the fallen angels. For, upon learning that Yahweh planned to create humankind, they abandoned heaven, their proper abode (Jude 6,) and descended upon earth. Now, mighty as he was, Lucifer had no power like the Almighty to create. So he and the rebellious angels resolved to thwart Yahweh's plan by evolving a people for themselves out of the beasts of the field. Now when the LORD deemed the time right, He created Adam and Eve who (as it is shown in the Book) were incarnating angels. Of course, this explanation of things makes the doctrine of reincarnation viable. And this indisputable fact of life is thoroughly documented throughout the book's 240 pages. In fact, this documentation starts on the very first page where readers will learn that the Early Church battled for five centuries over these teachings. But, in A.D. 553, it split asunder when the Fifth Ecumenical Council commanded all Christains on pain of excommunication to no longer believe in the soul's pre existence and its several rebirths, or to refer any more to Christ as 'an Angel among angels.' Of course, by throwing out these very early doctrines, the council skewed the Christian faith and left systematic theology in shambles. Upon restoring these precepts, many readers will be able to resolve most scriptural issues that now perplex them, including Original Sin, Creation vs Evolution, Pre destination, God's Law of Retribution, the Great Tribulation, the Anti christ, the mysteries involving the 144,000, Revelation's Two Witnesses, and a most unusual but scripturally based explanation of hell. Everyone will also find that the Scriptures, the ancient Jews (including Philo,) and the first Christians identify several humans as angels. For instance, the ancient Jews recognize Enoch as the archangel Michael, who was later born as Moses. Gabriel, another archangel, appears first in the biblical account as Phinehas, who was later born as Elijah, and then as John the Baptist. Melchizedek is postively identified as the Angel of the LORD; and, in Acts, Luke plainly characterizes the Apostle Peter as an angel. There are many others. In fact, as readers will see, Moses in the Septuagint states that the LORD 'divided the nations . . . according to the number of angels.' From all these and other evidences presented in this book, many will rightly conclude that the resolving of the angels' ancient rebellion against the Almighty is what all of us on Earth now strive for.