Elohim


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Elohim

(ĕlōhēm`, ēlō`hĭm, ĕl`ōhēm), term used to designate the God of Israel. The use of Elohim in Israel's religious texts is an attempt to treat the particular Hebrew God, Yahweh, in a more general religious context.
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Elohim

spoken in place of the ineffable Yahweh. [Judaism: NCE, 22]
See: God
Allusions—Cultural, Literary, Biblical, and Historical: A Thematic Dictionary. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

Elohim

Old Testament a Hebrew word for God or gods
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
The Geneva-based Raelians, who believe humans were created by aliens, said visitors from the planet "Elohim" will not come to Earth until a landing site is ready.
This and a superabundance of additional evidence redundantly tie McVeigh, the ARA, and Elohim City together.
I got connected with an artist named Elohim. We did this really small club tour.
"The Torah teaches that every human being is made b'tzelem Elohim, in the image of God.
The most fundamental objection to the Jewishness of our droid is theological: that the droid is not made b'tzelem elohim ("in the image of God").
The name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times [in the Bible]," (https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/acts-of-faith/wp/2017/09/17/the-world-as-we-know-it-is-about-to-end-again-if-you-believe-this-biblical-doomsday-claim/?utm_term=.190cc24a867f) Meade told the Washington Post in an interview last week.
Throughout the entire narrative of Noah, God is referred to as Elohim. This title can also mean "judge", and refers to the distant, authoritarian aspect of the Godhead who sits in judgment as opposed to YHVH which reflects the aspect of God that is embracing, egalitarian, and forgiving toward man (Rashi, Gen.
Charleston's fire of 1838 burned approximately a quarter of the city, destroying a district of 150 acres and more than 1,100 buildings, including the first Beth Elohim synagogue, which was erected in 1794.
Among Sacred Springs' programs is the Sacred Circle of Spirituality and Sustainability that aims to deepen the students' 'experience of God who suffuses, sacralizes, sensitizes and sustains nature.' The experience should enable participants to grow 'in the sacred web of interdependent interrelations with the Divine Creative Spirit (Ruach Elohim), self, neighbor, the poor and creation.' Figure that out.