The Fig Tree generation will emulate the days of Noah before the flood, immediately after the flood, and during the days of Lot and Sodom. Knowing this this begins to make sense of the two great end-time wars recorded in the Old Testament led by “mighty men,” descendants of the giants, disembodied demon spirits, or travelers/passengers. The “mighty” Terrible Ones who reigned in Ezekiel’s period later joined those who spoke from the pit prison. These Terrible Ones will be released from the pit prison in the first half of last seven years, along with the fallen angels that bring about the war of the 200-million-man army.
Before their eternal punishment the Terrible Ones past and future will greet Satan when he is sent to the abyss. Satan, at that time, will be viewed as a dragon/tanniym and Leviathan of Isaiah 27:1. The kings of the nations in Isaiah 14:9 will be stirred from the “dead”/rapha’, the spirits of the Rephaim.
With all this as context, one can then begin to discern the cryptic prophecy in Ezekiel 31 where Pharaoh and his multitude was asked, “Whom art thou like in thy greatness?” In response, Pharaoh was instructed: to behold the “Assyrian cedar” whose fair/beautiful branches possessed a shadowing shroud and was of high stature. Oddly though, Assyria at this time was sliding into decline while Nebuchadnezzar’s beast Babylonian empire was rising. Pharaoh Necho was compared to the Assyrian, and then as the Assyrian connects to the end-time Antichrist. Further, the Assyrian cedar tree was the greatest tree in Eden and as such, before the flood. Asshur/Assyria was not in Eden before the flood. In the Genesis Eden account, the only trees named in Eden were the “tree of life” and the “tree of the knowledge of good and evil.” One deduces then Ezekiel 31 is a dual prophecy because Pharaoh Necho’s prophecy also has end-time implications along with its embedded prehistory details and allegories.