|“||The era where the Earth was ruled by a jealous tyrant has come to an end! For as long as my First-begotten Son shall live, so shall the people feel at peace once more.||„|
|“||Don't think I don't understand your pain, my child. I saw my son scourged, humiliated. I was there when they put a crown of thorns on him, I watched him when they nailed him to the cross. And I couldn't do anything, because it was his will. The free will.||„|
|— Jehovah to a Human.|
Jehovah is one of many avatars of God, personifying one of His thousands of names and being perhaps the closest physical avatar God has ever used.
Jehovah was the Avatar used by God during the New Testament to appear to His beloved Son, Jesus Christ. As God is ineffable, unspeakable and inconceivable, He needs an Avatar to manifest himself on Earth, and one of those avatars was Jehovah, perhaps being the closest physical avatar that God has ever used as a vessel.
One of the manifestations of God the Father in the New Testament was in the river where the Enlightened One was baptized, when the Holy Ghost appeared flying above the Savior and a mighty Voice was manifested in Heaven saying "This is my beloved Son, in whom I am well pleased."
Another manifestation of God the Father through Jehovah was during the Transfiguration on Mount Tabor, where Jesus revealed His divine identity shining like the Sun and Moses and Elijah appeared with Him and, to the surprise of the apostles, Peter, James and John, a voice came out. in a light in Heaven saying "This is my beloved Son, in whom I am well pleased; hear ye him".
Another manifestation of Jehovah was after the Ascension of the Messiah to Heaven, when God through Jehovah appeared along with His Son, Jesus, to the prophet Joseph Smith Jr., the founder of Mormonism. The main characteristic of Jehovah in relation to the other avatars of God, is that he is totally physical, being literally a Deity of flesh and blood, being able to interact directly with the physical world. Jehovah, due to being used in the manifestations of Yesh in the New Testament, is considered the God of Christianity, the Father of the Holy Trinity, and the God of Mormonism.
Unlike most of all other God's avatars, Jehovah is one hundred percent physical, possessing flesh and blood. He is like a physical being with the powers of a primordial deity. Because of this, Jehovah's body is very human, being perceived as a man with short white hair and an equally white beard. He is usually shown wearing a white robe and wearing a golden crown on his head.
Powers and Abilities
Myths and Legends
Jehovah is a Latinization of the Hebrew יְהֹוָה, one vocalization of the Tetragrammaton יהוה (YHWH), the proper name of the God of Israel in the Hebrew Bible and one of the seven names of God in Judaism.
The consensus among scholars is that the historical vocalization of the Tetragrammaton at the time of the redaction of the Torah (6th century BCE) is most likely Yahweh. The historical vocalization was lost because in Second Temple Judaism, during the 3rd to 2nd centuries BCE, the pronunciation of the Tetragrammaton came to be avoided, being substituted with Adonai ("my Lords"). The Hebrew vowel points of Adonai were added to the Tetragrammaton by the Masoretes, and the resulting form was transliterated around the 12th century as Yehowah. The derived forms Iehouah and Jehovah first appeared in the 16th century.
"Jehovah" was introduced to the English-speaking world by William Tyndale in his translation of Exodus 6:3, and was taken up in very limited fashion (the King James Version has it only four times as an independent name plus three times in compound terms) in other translations such as the Geneva Bible and the King James Version, which mostly use "Lord". The United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, states that, in order to pronounce the Tetragrammaton, a practice that in liturgical contexts it deprecates, "it is necessary to introduce vowels that alter the written and spoken forms of the name", resulting in "Yahweh" or "Jehovah".
"Jehovah" appears in the still-popular American Standard Version (1901) and Young's Literal Translation (1862, 1899), but it does not appear in current mainstream English translations, some of which use Yahweh but most continue to use "Lord" or "LORD" to represent the Tetragrammaton. The Watchtower Society's New World Translation uses "Jehovah" throughout the Old Testament and even puts it into their version of the New Testament.
|“||Please. I beg of you. Don't ever associate my name with that abomination of a cult.||„|
|“||I don't care what happen, I just want Jehovah to smite his Witnesses off the face of the Earth sometime in this decade. Otherwise, I'm going to lose a moutain-worth of candies to Michael.||„|
|“||Want a tip to have a more peaceful life without weight on your conscience? Well, it has to be tips, because one is not enough. Love more and judge less. Remember that you never know what wars and battles the other person had to go through and fight. Always remember that you and everyone around you are dust, and everyone suffers, everyone cries, smiles, feels and loves. Everyone dreams and everyone has seen or will see someone they love leave this life. Remember that you are all the same, and none of you can dictate another person's worth. Love more and judge less. Yes, I know, it seems difficult. But you can do it if you put in a little effort, nobody said it would be easy. You are the image and likeness of God, so act like it, my child.||„|
|— Jehovah to a human.|
- The Christian abomination of Jehovah’s Witnesses has named themselves after Jehovah.