One should not be shocked to learn that the Hyksos were described with colossal-sized heads whose faces exhibited thick beards; curly black hair with prominent pigtails dangling behind the head; wide, aquiline noses; high cheekbones, square foreheads, and prominent lips. The Asiatic Hyksos were classified as a differentiated and/or peculiar Semitic stock to that of Semitics who dwelled in Canaan. The Hyskos black curly hair and beards stood out in contrast to blond and red hair that were common physical traits of Nephilim, Rephaim, Anakim, and Horim, underscoring that postdiluvian giants had two distinct strains. The Hyksos’ dark curly hair traits were common among the inhabitants of Syria/Aram and the district where the Mitanni and Hittites dwelled, which were akin to depictions of Gilgamesh, Nimrod, and Persians.
Hyksos depictions are reminiscent of the long black-haired and bearded Merovingian kings that secreted within their heraldry, a bloodline ancestry from a Quinataur: “legomin language” that concealed their true bloodlines traced back to the Aryans. Merovingians held numinous Fisher/Shepherd King appellations inherited through the dark-haired Alain of Scythia, whose royal bloodlines also produced Hyksos kings. Merovingians were priest-kings, dukes/alluwphim of the Cathar and Albigensian religions, and the “Shining Elvin Ones” of the dragon messianic bloodline. The Merovingian dynasty, via Dagobert, passed on their ennobled bloodlines to the de Payen, de Bouillon, and Anjou families, founders of the Knights Templar, keepers of the bloodline, and the genesis of modern secret societies as we know them today.
One of Manetho’s eye-opening Egypt historical accounts stated: “Hyk (`uk) in the word Hyksos was the Rephaite name for King,” and that “it has been inferred that Og [`Owg/`Uwg] was an attempt to represent the same in Hebrew letters.” Manetho added that the Greek suffix sos to hyk, a word connected to Egyptian su or sau meaning sheep, shepherd, watcher, and/or guardian formed the Shepherd King title, dually from hykau-khasut.