ANSWERS: 100
  • Muslims believe that Allah (the Arabic word for God; the same word that is used by Arab Christians) has 99 names. Some of them are mentioned in the Quran, and the others in Prophetic narrations. It is also believed that He has other names, but only He Knows them. Muslims do not believe that any of God's prophets can be called the lord, His son,etc. That he has no partners, no children, and no parents. For more information on this subject, please visit the following links: http://63.175.194.25/index.php?ln=eng&ds=qa&lv=browse&QR=41003&dgn=4 http://63.175.194.25/index.php?ln=eng&ds=qa&lv=browse&QR=2594&dgn=4 http://www.islamicity.com/Mosque/99names.htm http://www.jannah.org/articles/names.html http://muttaqun.com/99names.html http://www.harunyahya.com/books/faith/names/names01.php http://www.road-to-heaven.com/bn.htm
  • Keep in mind that the following is just my theory: I think that the vowels that were placed in YHWH, to make the sound of YAH-WAY, were inaccurately placed. I think the vowel placement was originally intended to be YHEWH, to have it pronounced as YOU. Just my theory.
  • I understand that the letters YHWH represent the consonants of the Hebrew word for "I am" (see Exodus 3:13-14), which is how God replied to Moses when he asked Him His name. This "name" was regarded as ineffable and rather than speak it aloud the Jews would use the word Adonai, which equates broadly to the English word Lord. In the written scriptures vowels would (by the time the Scriptures began to be translated into English) be indicated by superscipt symbols, and I think the vowel symbols for Adonai were added to the tetagrammation to indicate that that word was to be used in place of the sacred word when the scriptures were read aloud. The combination of the consonants YHWH with the vowel sounds of Adonai gave rise to the portmanteau word Jehovah when the Hebrew scriptures were translated into English in the 16th and 17th centuries. Modern translations use either Lord or Yahweh.
  • actually, 'god' intentionally did not tell us his real name. the YHWH is short for what sums up as the modern day equivelant of: ''mind your own damn business. (the actual meaning is ''I am who I am'', but this was meant as an insult, as it was none of Moses' business to find out)
  • Here are some good starting points for answering that question..... http://www.allthenamesofgod.com/atnog.htm - Something to notice here is that “Buddha” is not on the list (which is a correct choice), but “Amitabha” (which is a type of mystical Buddha) is present on the list. That means the creator of the list took some pains to get it right. Using this list and the search engine of your choice…and about 2 or 3 years…you probably can answer the question to your own satisfaction. http://www.bessel.org/religion.htm - Table of religions, their name(s) of Deity, their Volume(s) of Sacred Law, and other information, details, and links. http://www.pantheon.org/articles/y/yahweh.html - Specifics on the origin and meaning YHWH http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Allah - Details on the name “Allah”. http://www.ldolphin.org/Names.html - More details about the Jewish and Christian names for God.
  • This is an interesting question. If there is a God, and that being, as in the Bible, created the universe (the traditional position of Jews and Christians), He would be outside of time and space. Sound and spoken language are dependent on mouths, vocal chords and air to vibrate. If God has a proper name, it exists outside creation and so is not limited to alphabets or pronounciation. Perhaps God has many proper names, perhaps none. From a biblical perspective: What is generally called God's name by Jews and Christians is found where Moses asks who to say is sending him and God reponds with something that translates approximately "tell them I AM sent you" and the "I AM" is what Moses records in Hebrew as the tetragrammaton. Most agree this is some form of the Hebrew verb of being. There is honest disagreement about whether this word should be translated (meaning conversion) or transliterated (phonetic conversion) into different languages. If God meant His name is a verb of being, it should be translated. If it really meant "I want to be called something that sounds like a Hebrew verb" then it should be transliterated. The word really can't be transliterated because the Jews, for centuries, refused to pronounce it for fear of violating the command not to take God's name in vain and the original gives no certain direction as to what vowel sounds should be used, so the original pronounciation is lost. (All ancient Hebrew writing omitted vowels, apparently since everybody knew how the words were pronounced and they did not need them.) There are competing theories about how it might have been pronounced, none is universally accepted. I am certain that either position - translation or transliteration - can be either reverent or irreverent depending on the attitude of the user.
  • God has many names that He gave Himself. He , when asked who He was by men told them to call Him many things, some of them are: Revelation 1:8 I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the ending, saith the Lord, which is, and which was, and which is to come, the Almighty. Exodus 34:14 For thou shalt worship no other god: for the LORD, whose name is Jealous, is a jealous God: Revelation 1:18 I am he that liveth, and was dead; and, behold, I am alive for evermore, Amen; and have the keys of hell and of death. Exodus 3:15 And God said moreover unto Moses, Thus shalt thou say unto the children of Israel, The LORD God of your fathers, the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob, hath sent me unto you: this is my name for ever, and this is my memorial unto all generations. Isaiah 42:8 I am the LORD: that is my name: and my glory will I not give to another, neither my praise to graven images. Malachi 1:14 But cursed be the deceiver, which hath in his flock a male, and voweth, and sacrificeth unto the Lord a corrupt thing: for I am a great King, saith the LORD of hosts, and my name is dreadful among the heathen. And then the name Jesus was given Him by Joseph, at the direction of an angel of the Lord. That tells me the angel got it from God. Matthew 1:20-21 But while he thought on these things, behold, the angel of the Lord appeared unto him in a dream, saying, Joseph, thou son of David, fear not to take unto thee Mary thy wife: for that which is conceived in her is of the Holy Ghost. And she shall bring forth a son, and thou shalt call his name JESUS: for he shall save his people from their sins.
  • God has 7 different names. However, the most recognized name being Jehovah. Jehovah came from the letters JHWH because originally the Israelites believed that it was blasphemous to utter God's name; however, they eventually decided that it was NOT blasphemous to utter His name and His name then became Jehovah.
  • Jesus, Yahweh, Jehovah, I am,......there are about 600 more.
  • Depends on which religion you're referring to.
  • The human brain can't comprehend his true name
  • Jehovah
  • There are many names for many different Gods and Goddesses. Which one are you refering to?
  • JEHOVAH, ALLAH, JESUS, CHRIST, FATHER, LORD etc.. It depends the religion and how you think of god as. HE may be your father, the creater, or your best friend. God is everything, and any name will do. As long as it represents the person you workship to.
  • Plain and simple: God.
  • God has several names, it depends on which part of the world.
  • I just call him our "Invisable Avenger."
  • God's name is "Yahweh"(pronounced ya-way), it means "I am who am", or "I am who I am", one of those two things. I learned this in religion class(I'm catholic". Its what people used to call him, I think, it might be someone else but I am 95% sure that's God's true name. I don't think he has one true name around the world, different religions probably call him different things, but that's what he's called in the catholic religion. If he isn't, then my catholic teachers taught our classes wrong...
  • Depending on the religion, the time, the language and the culture, the being referred to as God has had several names. The following is just a few of them: Names of God The noun God is the proper English name used for the deity of monotheistic faiths. Various English third-person pronouns are used for God, and the correctness of each is disputed. (See God and gender.) Different names for God exist within different religious traditions: * Abba is a name given to the Christian God. The name is used rarely and is Aramaic for "daddy", an allusion to "God the Father".[5] * Allah is the Arabic name of God, which is used by Arab Muslims and also by most non-Muslim Arabs. ilah, cognate to northwest Semitic El (Hebrew "El" or more specifically "Eloha", Aramaic "Eloi"), is the generic word for a god (any deity), Allah contains the article, literally "The God". Also, when speaking in English, Muslims often translate "Allah" as "God". One Islamic tradition states that Allah has 99 names while others say that all good names belong to Allah. Similarly, in the Aramaic of Jesus, the word Alaha is used for the name of God. * Yahweh, Jehovah (Hebrew: 'Yud-Hay-Vav-Hay', יהוה ) are some of the names used for God in various translations of the Bible (all translating the same four letters - YHVH). El, and the plural/capital form Elohim, is another term used frequently, though El can also simply mean god in reference to deities of other religions. Others include El Shaddai, Adonai, Emmanuel. When Moses asked "What is your name?" he was given the answer Ehyeh Asher Ehyeh, which literally means, "I am that I am," as a parallel to the Tetragrammaton Yud-Hay-Vav-Hay. See The name of God in Judaism for Jewish names of God. Most Orthodox Jews, and many Jews of other denominations, believe it wrong to write the word "God" on any substance which can be destroyed. Therefore, they will write "G-d" or "Gd" as what they consider a more respectful symbolic representation. Others consider this unnecessary because English is not the "Holy Language" (i.e. Hebrew), but still will not speak the Hebrew representation written in the Torah, "Yud-Hay-Vav-Hay", aloud, and will instead use other names such as "Adonai" ("my Lord", used in prayer, blessings and other religious rituals) or the euphemism "Hashem" (literally "The Name", used at all other times). Another name especially used by ultra-Orthodox Jews is "HaKadosh Baruch Hu", meaning "The Holy One, Blessed is He". YHWH, the name of God or Tetragrammaton, in Phoenician (1100 BC to AD 300), Aramaic (10th Century BC to 0) and modern Hebrew scripts. YHWH, the name of God or Tetragrammaton, in Phoenician (1100 BC to AD 300), Aramaic (10th Century BC to 0) and modern Hebrew scripts. In early English Bibles, the Tetragrammaton was rendered in capitals: "IEHOUAH" in William Tyndale's version of 1525. The King James Version of 1611 renders YHWH as "The Lord", also as "Jehovah", see Psalms 83:18; Exodus 6:3. Research in comparative mythology shows a linguistic correlation between Levantine Yaw and monotheistic Yahweh, suggesting that the god may in some manner be the predecessor in the sense of an evolving religion of Yahweh. * Elohim as "God" (with the plural suffix -im, but used with singular agreement); sometimes used to mean "gods" or apparently mortal judges. * The Holy Trinity (one God in three Persons, the God the Father, the God the Son (Jesus Christ), and God the Holy Ghost/Holy Spirit) denotes God in almost all Christianity. Arab Christians will often also use "Allah" (the noun for "God" in Arabic) to refer to God.[citation needed] * Deus, cognate of the Greek θέος (theos, '(male) deity') is the Latin word for God, and will be used in Latin portions of Roman Catholic masses. [1] * God is called Igzi'abihier (lit. "Lord of the Universe") or Amlak (lit. the plural of mlk, "king" or "lord") in the Ethiopian Orthodox Church. * Jah is the name of God in the Rastafari movement, referring specifically to Haile Selassie I of Ethiopia. * The Maasai name for "God" is Ngai, (also spelled:'Ngai, En-kai, Enkai, Engai, Eng-ai) which occurs in the volcano name Ol Doinyo Lengai ("the mountain of God"). * The Mi'kmaq name for "God" is Niskam. * Some churches (United Church of Canada, Religious Science) are using "the One" alongside "God" as a more gender-neutral way of referring to God (See also Oneness). * Bhagavan - "The Opulent One", Brahman -"The Great", Paramatma - "The Supersoul" and Ishvara- "The Controller", are the terms used for God in the Vedas. A number of Hindu traditions worship a personal form of God or Ishvara, such as Vishnu or Shiva, whereas others worship a non-personal Supreme Cosmic Spirit, known as Brahman. The Vaishnava schools consider Vishnu or Krishna as the Supreme Personality of Godhead and within this tradition is the Vishnu sahasranama, which is a hymn describing the one thousand names of God (Vishnu). Shaivites consider Shiva as the Supreme God in similar way to the followers of Vaishnavism. The Supreme Ishvara of Hinduism must not be confused with the numerous deities or demigods which are collectively known as devas. * Baquan is a phonetical pronunciation for God in several Pacific Islander religions. * Buddhism is non-theistic (see God in Buddhism): instead of extolling an anthropomorphic creator God, Gautama Buddha employed negative theology to avoid speculation and keep the undefined as ineffable [citation needed]. Buddha believed the more important issue was to bring beings out of suffering to liberation. Enlightened ones are called Arhats or Buddha (e.g, the Buddha Sakyamuni), and are venerated. A bodhisattva is an altruistic being who has vowed to attain Buddhahood in order to help others to become Awakened ("Buddha") too. Buddhism also teaches of the existence of the devas or heavenly beings who temporarily dwell in celestial states of great happiness but are not yet free from the cycle of reincarnations (samsara). Some Mahayana and Tantra Buddhist scriptures do express ideas which are extremely close to pantheism, with a cosmic Buddha (Adibuddha) being viewed as the sustaining Ground of all being - although this is very much a minority vision within Buddhism. * Jains invoke the five paramethis: Siddha, Arahant, Acharya, Upadhyaya, Sadhu. The arhantas include the 24 Tirthankaras from Lord Rishabha to Mahavira. But Jain philosophy as such does not recognize any Supreme Omnipotent creator God. * Sikhs worship God with these common names Waheguru Wondrous God, Satnaam (True is Your Name), Akal (the Eternal) or Onkar (some similarity to the Hindu Aum). They believe that when reciting these names, devotion, dedication and a genuine appreciation and acceptance of the Almighty and the blessings thereof (as opposed to mechanical recitation) is essential if one is to gain anything by the meditation. The assistance of the guru is also believed to be essential to reach God. * In Surat Shabda Yoga, names used for God include Anami Purush (nameless power) and Radha Swami (lord of the soul, symbolized as Radha). * The Bahá'í Faith refers to God using the local word for God in whatever language is being spoken. In the Bahá'í Writings in Arabic, Allah is used. Bahá'ís share some naming traditions with Islam, but see "Bahá" (Glory or Splendour) as The Greatest Name of God. God's names are seen as attributes, and God is often, in prayers, referred to by these titles and attributes. * The Shona people of Zimbabwe refer to God primarily as Mwari. They also use names such as Nyadenga in reference to his presumed residence in the 'heveans', or Musikavanhu, literally "the Creator". * Zoroastrians worship Ahura Mazda. * To many Native American religions, God is called "The Great Spirit", "The Master of Life", "The Master of Breath", or "Grandfather". For example, in the Algonquian first nations culture, Gitche Manitou or "Great Spirit" was the name adopted by French missionaries for the Christian God. Other similar names may also be used. * Followers of Eckankar refer to God as SUGMAD or HU; the latter name is pronounced as a spiritual practice. * In Chinese, the name Shang Ti 上帝 (Hanyu Pinyin: shàng dì) (literally King Above), is the name given for God in the Standard Mandarin Union Version of the Bible. Shen 神 (lit. spirit, or deity) was also adopted by Protestant missionaries in China to refer to the Christian God. * Principle, Mind, Soul, Life, Truth, Love, and Spirit are names for God in Christian Science.[6] These names are considered synonymous and indicative of God's wholeness. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/God#Names_of_God
  • Chuck Norris.
  • Um... God?
  • I got a few : Adonai-Jehovah -- The Lord our Sovereign El-Elyon -- The Lord Most High El-Olam -- The Everlasting God El-Shaddai -- The God Who is Sufficient for the Needs of His People Jehovah-Elohim -- The Eternal Creator Jehovah-Jireh -- The Lord our Provider Jehovah-Nissi -- The Lord our Banner Jehovah-Ropheka -- The Lord our Healer Jehovah-Shalom -- The Lord our Peace Jehovah-Tsidkenu -- The Lord our Righteousness Jehovah-Mekaddishkem -- The Lord our Sanctifier Jehovah-Sabaoth -- The Lord of Hosts Jehovah-Shammah -- The Lord is Present Jehovah-Rohi -- The Lord our Shepherd Jehovah-Hoseenu -- The Lord our Maker Jehovah-Eloheenu -- The Lord our God
  • i saw a film where a guy had to figure out what God's name is, and he figured it was "me" because God is with in us all. i like the idea of that.
  • If we ever find out, the world will probably end.
  • What is God? How can man name that which cannot be named or defined? Define God, and I will give you his name.
  • God has no name.
  • God is said by some, to be everything, everywhere and everyone. God is said by me, to be a term most unnecessary. This short, rhyming polemic is brought to you by Ambien, makers of fine sleep aids.
  • The way it has worked is: Someone may think of any name that comes to his or her mind. Then, tell his people that this "god" has spoken to him and has said you that they should do this or that. If they follow like sheep, whoever created that god has succeeded. That is basically how the concept of God has worked throughout Ages. It is just a mind controlling concept used by governments and rulers in order to manipulate humans beings.
  • The Christian God does not have several names in different countries. It's Jehovah, or Yahweh... But the word 'God' depends on the language,
  • Yahweh.
  • There are many gods - you didn't say which one you wanted a name for. Gods probably don't care very much what we call them anyway, if they did, they'd make sure we knew their names, wouldn't they?
  • "I am". G-d said it when speaking to Moses.
  • There are many... I use YHWH....
  • If you are speaking about the God of the Bible, then “Jehovah” is the best known English pronunciation of the divine name, although “Yahweh” is favored by most Hebrew scholars. The oldest Hebrew manuscripts present the name in the form of four consonants, commonly called the Tetragrammaton These four letters (written from right to left) are יהוה and may be transliterated into English as YHWH (or, JHVH). The Hebrew consonants of the name are therefore known. The question is, Which vowels are to be combined with those consonants? Vowel points did not come into use in Hebrew until the second half of the first millennium C.E At some point a superstitious idea arose among the Jews that it was wrong even to pronounce the divine name (represented by the Tetragrammaton). Just what basis was originally assigned for discontinuing the use of the name is not definitely known. Some hold that the name was viewed as being too sacred for imperfect lips to speak. Yet the Hebrew Scriptures themselves give no evidence that any of God’s true servants ever felt any hesitancy about pronouncing his name. Non-Biblical Hebrew documents, such as the so-called Lachish Letters, show the name was used in regular correspondence in Palestine during the latter part of the seventh century B.C.E.
  • Fitius J. Whitfield III Esquire
  • Maria Van Tramp (Any resemblance to actual names are purely accidental)
  • Honestly, I don't know.
  • Which god? God is a tittle that is given to those beings that reach perfection and become an all-powerful. I worship God the Father, God the Son, and God the holy ghost and they all have their individual names, infact they have many.
  • I don't think he has a real name but in the Bible he calls himself "I AM".
  • Of course. It depends on the religious traditions and different cultures or regions, for example: Allah: Arabic Yahweh: Hebrew Deus: Latin etc. More here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Names_of_God
  • Howard, you know 'our father who art in Heaven Howard by thy name'
  • God is God's name.
  • Yes, Fiction
  • Yes, Love.
  • Chuck Norris.
  • Heavenly Father
  • Neil Peart Wait a minute...what?
  • Jehova or Yahweh. The Christian God is the Jewish God, so the same names apply. Also Emmanuel and Jesus.
  • My God has many names,,,El-Shaddai, Adonai-Jehova,El-Olam, Jehova-Elohim, Jehova-Nissi, Jehova-Ropheka, Jehova-Shalom, Jehova-Tsidekenu, Jehova-Mekaddishkem, Jehova-Sabaoth, Jehova-Shammah, Jehova-Rohi, Jehova-Hossenu, Jehova-Elsheenu, The Great I Am! http://www.characterbuildingforfamilies.com/names.html
  • “The name of Jehovah is a strong tower; the righteous runneth into it, and is safe.” Proverbs 18:10, AS version. Jehovah is God's name. That is the name of my God.
  • That people may know that you, whose name is Jehovah, You alone are the Most High over all the earth. Psalms 83:18
  • He doesnt have a name he's just called God.
  • well sometimes I call my God "Buddy"
  • Triumph the Insult Comic Dog.
  • Garfield.
  • Jesus Christ is the Name of my God(see John 1:1-14, 20:28-29, Acts 20:28, Philippians 2:5-11, Colossians 2:9, Hebrews 1:8-12, Revelation 1:11-18). Thank you and may God bless you. :) -In Jesus Christ's Name.
  • Jesus Christ
  • To me He is God.
  • God had a task for Moses that involved a lot of people and when Moses said to God who should I say sent me God said tell them I AM THAT I AM. Old testament.
  • The Christians call their god - 'god' but it is the same as Yahweh of which Jehovah is a variation. YHWH is the Hebrew name of God (no ancient Hebrew doesn't have vowels). The Greeks, I believe, used the word 'Theos' meaning 'God' as by this time the name had become too sacred to even be written. (It is not considered kosher (so to speak) to say the name of God).
  • as christianity is an extension of judaism, it is correct that the "name" of god is yahweh, meaning "i am who am." however the christians have thisintereting theory that god exists in three seperate, equal, and yet somehow still one entity, the father(yahweh), the son(jesus christ), and the holy ghost(spirit of god int he people of the world). this is best explained by saint patrick when he likens the three beings to the clover: three in one. as a deist however, i call my god the greater good.
  • Mat 1:21 And she shall bring forth a son, and thou shalt call his name JESUS: for he shall save his people from their sins. 1Ti 3:16 And without controversy great is the mystery of godliness: God was manifest in the flesh, justified in the Spirit, seen of angels, preached unto the Gentiles, believed on in the world, received up into glory.
  • Jesus Christ Act 4:12 Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.
  • Jesus Christ Act 4:12 Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.
  • The greatest joke in the history of the universe.
  • Which God ... ??? The Hindu religion has a million of them ... Buddha taught us to find the part of God that dwells within us and to follow that God to achieve a harmonious oneness with the entire universe ... he taught that the God for you is "you" and that you are but a part of the universal God ... so God shares names with all of us, and for you, God has YOUR name. Allah, Jehovah, YHWH, Odin, Zeus, ... and the list goes on ...
  • depends on religion and language anything from : [yhvh yahweh jahovah eli elohim] those are what i believe are variations from hebrew? elaw - arimaic allah - arabic [muslim or not] god - english dios - spanish dio - italian dieux - french deus - portuguese if you're christian, you may also include jesus and the holy spirit [trinity] and then other names are all knowing, the generous, the merciful, love, etc etc.
  • Seriously, it's Marvin.
  • The unnamed god.
  • Obie wan kenobi.
  • Douchebag?
  • "I AM"
  • Which god? That depends entirely upon which deity you are referencing.
  • LaFawnda
  • Frank Q. Smeltzenseltzer
  • Chuck Norris
  • Mr. to you
  • What is the name of yours? Let me tell you there is only one True God who created me and you and has so much love and mercy for us. God is God and He's everybodys God (period)
  • There are many names... All straight from the Bible. Here's a few of them: God Jesus Christ Jesus Christ Spirit Holy Spirit I am Jehovah Son Alpha Omega Triune God Father
  • All Christians have the same God. Jehovah, Wonderful, Counsellor, The Mighty God, The everlasting Father, The Prince of Peace, Alpha and Omega, The Beginning and the End, The Great I Am, The Way, The Truth and The Life
  • Day Spring (Lk. 1:78) Wonderful Counselor (Is 9:6) Lion of the Tribe of Judah (Rev 5:5) Root of David (Rev 22:16) Shepard and Bishop of Souls (1 Pet 2:25) Chief Cornerstone (Eph 2:20) Morning Star (Rev 22:16) Sun of Righteousness (Mal 4:2) Horn of Salvation (Lk 1:69) Govenor (Mt 2:6) And my most cherished is; "I am the rose of Sharon, and the lily of the valleys." (Solomon 2:1)
  • I am pretty sure it is Jesus because in church they say Jesus the son of of God is God, or His name is just plain o' God.
  • The name Jesus (Gr., I‧e‧sous′) corresponds to the Hebrew name Jeshua (or, in fuller form, Jehoshua), meaning “Jehovah Is Salvation.” Jehovah is the personal name of the only true God. His own self-designation. Jehovah is the Creator and, rightfully, the Sovereign Ruler of the universe. “Jehovah” is translated from the Hebrew Tetragrammaton, ,יהוה which means “He Causes to Become.” These four Hebrew letters are represented in many languages by the letters JHVH or YHWH.
  • DR.LAURA!
  • I believe we all have a personal relationship with the Creator.. some religions will dictate that you should call Him by only a specific name.. my belief is that He is all knowing and knows when we talk with Him or about Him and does not judge as man on earth does. Meaning... He does not look harshly upon anyone who chooses to address Him nor is petty as those on earth who think they have the right to interfere in your personal relationship as to tell you that you must call Him what they think He should be called. I call Him God, Father or Lord.. He knows me and He knows when I talk with Him. I do not feel I do Him any dishonor when I address Him and abhor those who try and make people think they belittle or dishonor Him by their choice of name simply because they disagree. Let people have their faith in peace.
  • "Men create the gods after their own image, not only with regard to their form but with regard to their mode of life." The monotheistic believers don't have a name for God other than 'He' and 'God' itself. It would seem illogical to give the one flawless being a name other than those two--what would the point of it be?
  • Enki (En meaning ‘Lord’, Ki meaning ‘Earth’) also called Ea (meaning Lord of the Watery Abyss). Also known by the Greeks as Oannes. Elder son of Anu the original Sumerian “God” of the heavens. Yah, Yahu, or Yaw becomes the God of the Waters, of Yamm (the Sea) and Nahar (the Rivers) in Levantine Mythology, contesting with Baal Hadad, the storm God (the Canaanite divinity equivalent to Enlil), for supreme power. It has been suggested that this God - Canaanite Yah (Ea/Enki), unified with the Aramaic "Mother of all Living" - the Goddess Hawwah (Akkadian Ninhursag), into a single androgenous creator divinity, may be the origin of the Tetragrammaton YHWH (Yahweh, from Yah and Hawwah) [3]. This would explain Yahweh's role as Creator, the God who made Humankind, and the God who saved Noah from the Flood, all attributes of Enki. Thus it may be that behind Yahweh himself, lies the nature and character of the earlier Sumerian God. Enki can be identified as Osiris, Jupiter and Zeus. The Connection between YHWH and Zeus is Very close. Jehovah derive from the two letters—consonants not vowels—I (Yeh) and O (oo), which in the beginning of writing symbolized the two elements, spirit and matter, male and female, into which the primal One Life bifurcated. The I symbolises a phallus, the male or spirit, and the O symbolises the vagina or womb, the female or material universe. Together they represented the biune male-female deity, Yeho. We have, then, the letters IO. Vowels never remain fixed. As the vowels changed, in ancient languages, expression of the different pronunciations of the sacred name caused it to be rendered as IO, IA, IE, or IU. All these forms are found. Meanwhile, when the symbol I began to be used as a pure vowel, it was replaced as a consonant by J (as it is in Latin), so that we find the names JO, JA, JE and JU. That the priests were linking their secret discovery of the alphabet and writing with the gods is suggested by the use of the Word or Logos as the name of the Son. When the male and female which emerged from the Primal Creation had given birth to the Son or Logos, the first trinity was formed and the written name of the threefold god was expressed as three letters yielding names like IAO, JAH, IEO, JEU, ZUE. Observation of another vowel sound brought the number to four matching the four cardinal points, the square of four dimensions, and the four elements, so the holy name was spelled variously as IEOU, JOVE, ZEUS, JEVE, DIOS, (TH)EOS, HUHI, IHUH and others. What this Proves is that Zeus and Jove(Jupiter) developed from YHWH. In other words ENKI,ZEUS,JUPITER and Osiris are the same gods Enki is the true original name of god. YHWH was never mentioned in Genesis and was introduced as YHWH in Book of Moses. Millions unknowingly honor Enki/Ea in his "new guises" as Yahweh, Christ and Allah
  • It's both unknowable and unspeakable by mortal man. Here is a diagram that spells out His name. It's called the Sigil of Ameth.
  • i guess truth might depend on your form of religious beliefs.
  • thats what i wanna know too!
  • That would depend on what religion you practice.
  • God's name is Jehovah. In most Bibles his name has been taken out and replaced with titles such as 'Lord'. While there is nothing wrong with using 'Lord' in worship, the Bible indicates that worshippers should call on his name Jehovah and pray only to him through Jesus Christ name. People who speak English would call him Jehovah. It is also translated into many other languages. Psalm 83:18 in some Bibles uses the name Jehovah. Today many people do not like using this name. They believe that Jesus is God so they do not use the name Jehovah. Or they just say Lord or God. If you wanted to have a personal relationship with someone would you want them to call you man or woman all the time? Do you think they would like it if you didn't use their name? We should use God's name Jehovah in worship.
  • Pretend Invisible Monster

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