It is noteworthy that God threatens to punish the revenge of the Sethites against Cain seven times as much. The notion that the God-blessed tribe may behave as "spawn of hell" getting involved in a family feud, which needs such a solemn divine intervention to be stopped, pushes me to review their dossier and challenge its contents. Seven is a highly symbolic number and in the Hittite religion the seven avengers stand out as cohort of Santa (Archi 2010), a deity of Luwian origin, associated with war and pestilence. The name of the terrible god is widespread and longstanding in Anatolian onomastics, and already in ancient times it has been shortened to Sata (Sasseville & Yakubovich 2016), as in Sa(n)tahsu ("son of Santa", HF 264ff.) or Satalli (Singer 2006b). To acknowledge a possible equivalence between the "sons of Santa" and the Sethites, the descendants of Abel, is an important step in my line of thought, because Santa is the Luwian equivalent of Marduk (Kammenhuber 1990) in the Babylonian pantheon, he is an archer too and as such represents the most likely polemical target in a lively scene of Genesis. After the flood, God places in heaven his bow, as a seal of the new covenant, agreed with humanity through Noah. Marduk is associated with the rainbow in Babylonian mythology and his victory against the primordial monster, Tiamat, is celebrated by placing his bow clearly visible in the sky. One gets the impression that God takes the role of Santa and must hold back the impetus of his followers, who want revenge against Cain, the murderer of their ancestor Abel. In Babylonian medical writings, the expression "hand of the Seven" (Sibitti) means some sort of illness. Santa's companions also represent the pestilential disease and in number and function are similar to the seven Cabiri mentioned by Philo of Byblos about the the Phoenician city of Berytus (Beirut, Hadjittofi, 2016: 142). Curiously, to these sons of Sydyk (Baumgarten 1981: 143, 175-176, 227) is added an eighth brother, Asclepius-Ešmun, a healing deity, a comforter on par with Noah, the inventor of wine, comfort to humanity after the misfortune of the flood. Noah is called saddîq in Genesis (Gn 6:9; 7:1), that is, "right" and Philo of Byblos translates Sydyk with "right" too.