NP (East Berkshire, VT?): (1830?). (Possibly published by the Berean Society of Universalists, Boston - OCLC). Broadside (9-1/2 x 8-1/2) in two columns with the Berean Directory on the left and the poem "The Battle of Magog" (by Phinehas Bailey 1787-1861)on the right. American broadsides and ephemera.; Series 1 ;; no. 3814. Item #56053
Magog is the second of the seven sons of Japheth mentioned in the Table of Nations in Genesis 10. It may represent Hebrew for "from Gog", though this is far from certain. Magog is often associated with apocalyptic traditions, mainly in connection with Ezekiel 38 and 39 which mentions "Gog of the land of Magog, the chief prince of Meshech and Tubal" (Ezek 38:2 NIV); on the basis of this mention, "Gog and Magog" over time became associated with each other as a pair. In the New Testament, this pairing is found in the Book of Revelation 20:8, in which instance they may merely be metaphors for archetypal enemies of God.