I tend to agree with Steve Hays in his comparison of the Enochian literature with the New Testament Apocrypha:
I consider the Intertestamental literature on the nephilim to be exegetically worthless. Gen 6:1-4 is very intriguing. Part of what makes it so intriguing is that it’s terse and enigmatic. So that fuels pious speculation. An urge to fill in the gaps.
The Enochian literature, and other suchlike, reflects the same mentality as the apocryphal infancy Gospels. And it has the same exegetical value as the apocryphal infancy Gospels. It’s just a load of pious nonsense. No reputable scholar would use the apocryphal infancy Gospels to interpret the canonical Gospels. They wouldn’t use that later, fanciful material to interpret the canonical Gospels. But the Enochian stuff operates at the same level. Fictional filler. Thriller filler.
The only way to legitimately justify the angelic interpretation of Gen 6 is either by direct exegesis of Gen 6 or via the NT. If you can do it that way, then you’ve got a case. But the Enochian stuff isn’t suitable background material, any more than the apocryphal infancy Gospels are suitable background material for the canonical Gospels.
It’s a short article and worth reading all of it here.
Bible-believing Christians should find it disturbing that Gary Stearman of Prophecy Watchers promotes Ken Johnson’s quasi-inspired elevation of the Apocryphal Book of Enoch. I suppose the canonical Scriptures are not as sensational as much as some people would like them to be.