what is gods name
4 Oct 06
The only name God gave ITSELF is HU, pronounced 'hue'. This is a name that does not belong to any language; rather, all languages defer to it. Every other name we call God has been given to God by man. Many religions talk about the HU. Indeed, many people thought it is an Arabic word because of many Islamic scholars know about it. In truth, you will find it or its corruption in most languages the world over. HU is a powerful word which when you use correctly, will change for the better. And the beauty of it is that you do not have to belong to any religion to use it. Would you like to know more about how to sing HU?
• United States
6 Oct 06
Well the Christian "God" has no name that our minds can cohmprehend... his name is irrelavent, or he would have told us.... And if u wanna think of it a diff way, He created names..... so. YEah but god is made up Jesus Holy Spirit im am not arguing..... nd im not a priest, ive never read the bible, so plkease dont get rude...
6 Oct 06
I know this... God's name is... NOTHING. Yes, because "he" is not a physical entity. (I'm using the word "he" as a matter of convenience. It does not mean that I believe "God" is male.) "He" dwells only in our minds, and nowhere else. If you were a true Hindu, you will know what I mean.
21 Sep 06
Different religon call it by different name... but the god is: the supernatural being conceived as the perfect and omnipotent and omniscient originator and ruler of the universe; the object of worship in monotheistic religions deity: any supernatural being worshipped as controlling some part of the world or some aspect of life or who is the personification of a force a man of such superior qualities that he seems like a deity to other people; "he was a god among men"
15 Dec 06
Monotheistic faiths believe that there is and can only be one unique supreme being; polytheism means the belief in several coexisting deities. The conceptions of such beings can vary widely, but the word God in English and its counterparts in cognate languages are normally used for all of them. Other languages have similar generic names, and a common experience is for the word for "God" in one language to be perceived by speakers of other languages as the name of a specific deity worshipped by speakers of that one language. However some names refer almost exclusively to the supreme being of a single religion. Some of the names are used in approximately the same sense (e.g., when a Catholic uses both "God" and "the Holy Trinity"), but for the most part, the names mark important differences in meaning. Positivists (e.g., advocates of Logical empiricism) should take note that a robust theory of the meaning of Religious Language, however dismissive, ought to be able to account, in some fashion, for these differences in meaning. Among the names used, or ways to refer to the divine, are the following; there are both generic words given for the divine being(s), as well as specific names (used by analogy to names for particular individuals or things) for the divine used in particular religions.
• United States
15 Dec 06
The great "I AM" has went by many names through out history. It has also went by many, many monicures. To actually pronounce the true name would be to release a great and mighty power, shuttering the earth at it's very core. But lets put a twist onto this question..... How can a being that emcompasses all, all that is, was, and ever will be....be confined to a single name?!?