Moses and the religious revolution he instituted in the Sinai have long fascinated theologians, archaeologists and the general public. Countless theories have been proposed seeking to identify the founder of Judaism with known historical personages. His god has likewise been subjected to a great deal of speculation. But none of the candidates for this most enigmatic of Old Testament heroes have stood the test of time and scholarly scrutiny. Nor have countless studies done much to add significantly to our understanding of the nascent Yahweh cult. In this controversial study, August Hunt makes his case for the first historically plausible Moses. At the same time, he reinterprets the events leading up to and including the Theophany from a syncretic Egyptian-Hebraic standpoint. This process yields a startling discovery on the very nature and significance of the divine being who became God for much of the Western world. Two appendices reveal the actual locations of the Garden of Eden and the mountain of Noah's ark.