My theory is the word Caucus comes from a misspelling of the word Caucas and likely points to people of that region either immigrating to the new world or having contact with Alogonquin and other Native American tribes.
Greek god of wine and revelry, a later name of Dionysus, late 15c., from Latin Bacchus, from Greek Bakkhos, perhaps related to Latin bacca “berry, fruit of a tree or shrub” (see bay (n. 4)), or from an Asian language. Perhaps originally a Thracian fertility god.
If one takes the meaning for Zapa/Zappa to mean gardening tool then the beetle crusher was a Gardener/Gardiner. Here we get to “gardo,” which could become “gordo,” and then “gorgo.” From Middle English gorgon, from Latin Gorgō, from Ancient Greek Γοργώ (Gorgṓ), from γοργός (gorgós, “terrible”). Possibly from the same root as the Sanskrit word “garğ” (गर्जन), which is defined as a guttural sound, similar to the growling of a beast, thus possibly originating as an onomatopoeia
And we get to the enclosure, which brings us back to Eve and the enclosure of the garden.
Similar to mattock is vanga. Another word for vanga is spade so we could have the Queen of Spades (Eve) versus the Queen of Hearts (Lilith).
Interesting side note on one gorgon in that his photo resembles the haka (a word similar to hawa)
AIX (Aex) was an ancient Gorgon slain by Zeus at the start of the Titan war. He crafted his famed aigis shield–a goat-hide arm-guard fringed with serpents–from its skin and set her fearsome visage upon it. Aix was also memorialised amongst the stars as the constellation Capra (Greek Aix) on the arm of Auriga. Capra’s rising in late autumn heralded the onset of seasonal storms.
Aix was a daughter of the sun-god Helios. Like the aigis-shield itself, she symbolised the storm-cloud. Her name means both “Terrible Goat” and “Fierce Storm” for the Greek word aigis contains the double-meaning of “stormy” and “goatish”.
An elder Gorgon was also sometimes described as the father of the Gorgon Medousa. This figure may be the same as Aix, for the primal Gorgon was a creature of indeterminable gender–a bearded woman or a man with womanly attributes.
The Gorgo Aix, was also described as the nurse of Zeus, and in this case she was a monstrous counterpart of the goat Amaltheia.
Also interesting is that from horticulture, we get hortus.
This leads me to think that Eve (Lilith) was imitated by Ava/Awa. Hawa (Lilith) became Hewa when imitated. The Hawaiians note the mistaken identity and their royalty take on names similar to Lilith. And with Aphrodite, we see a more emboldened Venus.