Concerning the Book of Enoch; Enoch addresses God as the not-yet-Jewish covenant God. Enoch gives exhaustive information about the Son of Man, far more relevant than the Ezekiel references. It ascribes proper glory to the Son of God, and elect, most important of all! Surely this reference wasn't lost on the scribes and Pharisees who had access to it! Enoch clearly talks about the resurrection of men, contradicting the Sadducees. Enoch echoes a vast array of OT and NT prophecy. Enoch appears to be the only significant source of teaching concerning evil spirits (demons) who are legion (!) throughout Jesus' experience in Israel. Where else do we find out about the qualities and quantities of the offspring of angels and women? Why do they recognize Him as the Son of God, while no living man does? They readily acknowledge their coming judgment. Doesn't their presence illuminate the reason for the Flood? Enoch agrees with 2 Peter concerning chained angels., Enoch clearly contradicts the JW teaching equating Jesus and Michael (and also other angels) thus agreeing with Hebrews. Enoch addresses the Head of Days. Is this a reference to the Spirit of God, making Enoch trinitarian? Enoch says nothing about Mary! Was this a reason for its' timely rejection in the 4th century? I do not ignore the "some/many" very odd references, but I find the strengths significant. I've only read through Enoch once. I really don't know how to vote here. Elijah has pages and pages to show why God took him. Without this book, Enoch only has a few words! Last of all, if Enoch is a lie (not the truth) and originating from the father of lies, as a document, it places Satan and his minions in the worst of lights, clearly worthy of eternal condemnation. It illuminates the phrase "knowledge of good and evil" and gives examples that can be used as dna for the delusional thinking of materialists down to this very day.
closed as unclear what you're asking by H3br3wHamm3r81, Jayarathina Madharasan, David Stratton, James T, DJClayworth Jan 18 at 17:22
Please clarify your specific problem or add additional details to highlight exactly what you need. As it's currently written, it’s hard to tell exactly what you're asking. See the How to Ask page for help clarifying this question.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.
What exactly is your question, though?
The problem with Enoch is fairly simple: it contradicts other portions of the Bible, and it even contradicts itself (within the first 20 verses). As for the true reason why it was not included in canon, I doubt anyone could say for sure, but we do know that people of the time were familiar with the book, even early Christians read it.
I don't necessarily think Enoch is a work of evil; I actually find a lot of its contents interesting -- it's just not biblical canon and therefore shouldn't be used for spiritual guidance.
This is a far more complete answer than I can make at the moment.