Wednesday, March 4, 2009

The Hebrew word God (EL)

The Hebrew word for God is (EL), which is the root of the word Elohim. These two letters written in Hebrew as Aleph, Lamed (AL), is the same word used in Arabic as the word God (Allah), which also has it’s root in the two letters (EL) or (AL). These two letter alphabets also you will notice has been affixed to many names and words in order to give it a divine origin.

Aleph has a numerical value of zero, first position and lamed has a numerical value of eleven, and the twelfth position of the Hebrew alphabets. There are twenty two letters of the Hebrew alphabets with Aleph as the starting point and Tau as the last letter with a numerical value of twenty one and the twenty second position.

When the ancients discovered that the word God is EL they began to affix these two letters to just about any name to give it a divine meaning. It is from these two letters EL that give meaning to the names of most of the angels as known to us. Michael meaning "who is like unto God". Michael, with the last two letters of EL connects the word God to the meaning of the word. Raphael, meaning "God is my healer". Here again Raphael derives it’s connotation to the word God from the last two letters EL connected to the word. Ariel, meaning "Lion of God", derives it’s meaning from the last two letters of EL affixed to the name. Gabriel, meaning "God is my strength", derives it’s meaning from the last two letters EL affixed to the name.

The Arabic language uses the letters AL instead of EL but both have the same meaning for the EL is actually written as AL. So a word like Michael in Hebrew becomes Mich’al in Arabic. A name like Gabriel, becomes Gabri’al in Arabic , and carries the same meaning as that of Hebrew.

From this pattern the Arabic God Allah is actually the Hebrew God Eloah for these two words are spelled exactly the same way in both Arabic and Hebrew. Eloah is spelled Aleph, Lamed He in Hebrew which appears as ALH in written text. Allah is written as Aleph, Lamed, He and pronounced as Allah. Here we notice that Eloah and Allah are one and the same.

Here are few other examples of the use of the word God in the old testament bible. The word Adonai in Hebrew means Lord, and whenever you come across the words the Lord God of hosts, it is written in Hebrew as El Adonai Tzabaoth. Another example El Shaddai is God Almighty. Elohim Tzbaoth is God of Hosts. Elohim Gibor is Stength of God.

The EL affixed to the names of the angels is similar to the way we add a last name to a first name, but in the case of the angels the names first and last are combined as one. Hence the word Michael is actually two words of Micha EL. Mica is mirror or likeness in Hebrew hence Michael took on the meaning of likeness of God, or who is like unto God.

In all these instances we become aware that the one God, expresses and manifests himself through many and the countless number of hosts. If we go back into the root of the source, we are all actually sons and daughters of God, for we are from the seed of God. Adam and Eve, supplied the physical flesh that we inhabit, but it was the seed of God from which Adam and Eve were made in the first place.

From this perspective a name of God which is the seed of God is connected to every living thing visible and invisible , both man and angels. It can be deduced that it is these names of God that is the true living and driving power in living beings. Indirectly speaking, human beings are gods in the making, evolving on the path to become gods, for within us is the seed of God.

We know of the supreme name of God as Yahweh, but from the above analysis God has names connected to every living being and each of these names is unique. It is not necessarily a name with the last two letters ending EL for this is a concept derived by man’s analysis. How many names of God are there, will be a question of how many human beings, spirits and life forms exist in the galaxy. For every single life form existing in the galaxy is connected to God and as its source and a name of God is connected to that being.

The names of God are holy and mighty, for it is the life, strength and eternal power within a creature. We have been fortunate through Christ to know of one of the names of God as Yeheshua, but that is not all there is. Every human being has a name of God also, we just do not know it yet. When the name of God within a man or woman unfolds on earth, then a god is born among mankind.

Recommended books for reading

The Seed Master
The Trinity of Lights
La Semilla Maestra

BARAKATA… May blessings be upon you
Ken Nunoo


  1. This comment has been removed by the author.

  2. Whoop's I saw a typo! Sorry!

    I wanted to say, that in spite our spiritual belief differences, you've written a wonderfully well written, enjoyable, educational article of literature and I thank you for it!

    While I cannot pull my head around all men becoming a god, ( this could be my own lack of understanding ) I see no reason to not applaud the majority of what you've written as incredibly useful!

    All things good and right must be applauded,affirmed and paid attention to. In this area, your article takes the cake.

    May God bless and keep you and yours.

  3. Shalom Ken

    ? Comparing EL TO ALLAH the Non Existant Moon god I have a problem with! Saying they are the Same Oop's

    Just a Blank Piece of Paper to Verify,simply folded and cut, DEMONSTRABLE ONLY> view pic's 16 words from 8 pieces, 6 different languages, pieces together for 2 words in Hebrew HY or YH Life's Option a Personal Choice, Revealing the Name of Deity HYHY IAM THAT IAM OR HYH IAM Hebrews 1:5 for Equality

    Romans 8:28,29 HY wants to be ALL IN ALL if you call that becoming gods, with YEHESHUA CHARACTER.

    In the name of HYH

  4. How can you say, EL and AL mean the same G-d; one meaning Elohim which is Hebrew/Jewish and the other ALLAH, which represents a god of a people who is working hard on destroying the Infidel, Jew, and Christians. The two are as different as Creation is to Darwinism. There is no comparison and for certain the two are not the same.

  5. From what I have seen and seems reasonable the word in Arabic Allah is really al-lah al being a definite article "the" translated meaning of al-lah being "the Gd" for in Arabic "lah" stands for deity and al-lah with the definite article "the" meaning to serve as a disntinguisher and denote the one alone as opposed to general deity.

    As in this is "the book" as opposed to this is "a book".

    Now that being the case that would show that far from being the same or even similar that would put it s opposites.

    For it was above said that EL can is spelled literally AL yet that is the word itself whereas Al in Arabic is not the word itself but the deofntie article only compounded with the term lah.

    So it is not El and Al or Eloah and Allah, but rather Hebrew El and Arabic Lah which are totally different in fact opposites. That is why I assume there are two l's in al-lah making clear they are two separate words.

    So it seems the writer of this article was comparing wrong part and got things mixed up based on superficial appearance and mixed up "El" of Hebrew for "God" with the "Al" of Arabic for "The" and assumed a correspondence.

    But etymological and grammatical definitions never show Arabs using Al but how do their words referent to their notion of deity end?? With "lah" not "El".

    It is a general rule of speaking Arabic that when something being said means to express that the subject belongs to allah or is of allah or is referent to allah the Arabic word for the gd that it will have the ending "lah" becuase it is lah that stands for Gd not Al.

    Like if you say 1. in the name of God, 2.thank God, 3.God willing, 4. servant of God, one will say in order respectively

    1. Bismil-lah, 2. Alhamduli-lah, 3. Inshal-lah, 4. Abdul-lah etc.

    The point is that the name Gabri-El is in Hebrew where El stands for Gd. Like in Isra-El, Micha-El, Beth-El, Gabri-El, Emmanu-EL. "el" is an ending for Hebrew word for Gd not used in Arabic.

    So in actuality strangely and some might think tellingly the words used for deity in Hebrew and Arabic are For some reason are opposites and opposing.

    For consider El which the writer above says is Aleph lamal or Al and then consider the true Arabic designation Lah that is the reverse it is AL versus LA(h). Now remember al-lah al doesn't stand for deity but is simply the definite article "the" it is lah that is the ancient pagan Arabic word for deity.

    Gen 16:11 "...thou shalt call his name noteIshmael, because Jehovah hath heard thy affliction"

    12 "And he shall be as a wild ass among men; his hand shall be against every man, and every man's hand against him; and he shall dwell noteover against all his brethren."

    Prophecy and perfect fulfillment check✔. If there were no other evidence this pronouncement of the descendants of Ishmael as wild men against all others being stubborn as mules is enough to proofs the divine inspiration of scriptures

  6. Does aleph lamed sound like El if so how and how come Aleph sound like a A in other word does it have two sounds

  7. In this case how will you translate Elraah or raahel?