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[Chaldean] A mouse, also signifies "The mighty one", in Turkish and some other Eastern dialects became kbar, as in the Moslem saying "Allar Akbar", meaning "God is Great". Synonym: Abir. {SEE: Definitions/ Gheber}
Signifies a "wing".


Synonym of Gheber.

"The One God."

[Hebrew] "The Lord".

Or, Adon. The "Huntsman" that Venus cried over, the same as Tammuz. {SEE: Tammuz}

A god depicted as a winged asp.

Hindu god of fire. Wore an open tiara with 2 horns.

Aithio Pais:
Title of Bacchus; i.e., "the son of Ethiops."

Name applied to the king of the gods. From Chaldean form of Hebrew word, khmn, "the burner". Khmn becomes Akmon, just as the Hebrew word for blood, dem, became adem in Chaldean.

Ala mahozim:
"The god of fortifications", the Egyptian Osiris, also celebrated as "the strong chief of the buildings".

Alma Mater:
"Virgin mother".
Possibly from Al-our, "god of fire", or Al-ltur, "the burning god".

Aphrodite’s name in Athens, meaning "the mother of gracious acceptance" from the word, ama, "mother"; and, retza, "to accept graciously". Name also applied to Diana.

Greek form of the Chaldean word, Ama, meaning mother. Greek name of the Babylonian Rhea.

Father of the Egyptian god, Khons or Khonso, known as "the hidden god".

Another name for Saturn, "the hidden one". The calf Apis, known in Egypt as Hepi, or Hapi, mystically representative of the Egyptian, Osiris. In Chaldea Hap means "to cover", in Egyptian "to conceal". {SEE: Definitions / Athor}

"The wrath-subduer". From the Chaldean word, aph, "wrath"; and radah, "to subdue". The feminine emphatic is the word radite. Legend has it that Aphrodite could soothe the anger of Jove and "the most mean spirits of gods and men" with her charm.

[Chaldee] Means both "the woman" and "fire".

[Chaldean] "To make strong." (Note: the word Asher means "to prosper".)

Asht-tart,"the woman that made towers". Tart comes from the Hebrew verb tr, "to go around", or "to be round", "to surround", or "encompass". The masculine form of the word, tor, used for "a border, or row of jewels round the head". The feminine, turis, is Greek form of turit, with the "t" in Greek converted to an "s". In Hebrew, Ashtoreth, "the woman that made the encompassing wall." The name Astarte also signified, "maker of investigations."

From Ash-trai-a, "the maker of investigations".

(alternate spelling: Atargatis) Fish goddess of Syria, called the mother of Semiramis & at times said to be Semiramis.

Name of Minerva in Athens. Means "the lady"; from the Hebrew, Adon, meaning, "the lord," which became Athan, femine form of Athana, hence Athena in the Attic dialect.

A goddess in Egypt, her name means "habitation of God". The female counterpart of Apis, which is a "spotted cow". The Egyptian, Venus. (Note: the Druids worship a spotted cow.)

Also, Attis, or Attes. From Greek word Ate, which signifies "error of sin". Derived from Chaldean word Hata, "to sin", signifying "the sinner.

Wife of Orion. Aur-ora physically means "pregnant with light"; and ohra, "to conceive" or be "pregnant" is origin of the Greek word for "a wife".

B’ hai:
"Life-restoring", from the Chaldee hia or haya, "to live, to restore life"; hia became haya in Greek and haya with the diggamma prefixed becomes B’haya; so in Egypt Bai signifies soul or spirit.
"The lord".

"Lord of wings," the "winged one."
”The Winged One." (Pronounced nearly the same as Baal-aberin) Refers to Nimrod, as the "lord of the mighty-ones".

"Lord of wrath," "an angry man."

"Land of the covenant", used idolatrously of the false messiah as mediator and head of the covenant of grace.

"Lord of tongue," "an eloquent man."
"The lamented one"; from Bakhah ,"to weep" or "lament". The revelries of Bacchus were suppose to purify the soul

Bacchus Ichthys:
The fish. (Note: if Bacchus was called a fish, and Bacchus was Nimrod, then Oannes, also must be Nimrod.)

Greek name for the swaddled, anointed stone prevalent in many myths and legends. From B’hai and also, tli, tleh, or tloh; combined, B’hai-tuloh, "life-restoring child." {SEE: Definitions / B’hai}

[Hebrew; Feminine] Means "egg," male form is Baitza. In Chaldee and Phoenician becomes Baith or Baitha. The words Baith and Baitha are pronounced same as the word for house in Chaldee and Phoenician .

"Seed of Baal", from the Chaldean form of Baal-zar. The Hebrew "z" often became a "d" in later Chaldee.

In the mysteries Bar signified corn to the common man; but to the initiated it was recognized to mean "the son".

Same as Kissos; also worshipped in Greece under the name of Bassareus. Meaning signifies both "the house of grapes", or "the vintage gatherer" and "the encompasser with a wall" , the latter identifies him with the Egyptian, Osiris, "the strong chief of the buildings", and the Assyrian, Belus, "who encompassed Babylon with a wall." From the Chaldean word Batzar.

In Chaldea the word for bee, dabar, also signified a "word." {SEE: Definitions / Dabar}

"Lord of the fly", an Oriental fly-destroying god. In very hot countries, swarms of flies are often a terrible nuisance. The name also refers to Satan because, Baal-zebub, means "the restless Lord". In Job, it is said of Satan that he, "goeth to and fro in the earth, and walketh up and down it..." The word zebub when referring to a fly comes from a Arabic root, which signifies "to move from place to place, like flies, without settling". Hence the secret meaning of Baal-zebub "Lord of restless and unsettled motion."


[Chaldean] "The confounder", "to mix", also "the heart". Name of the great Babylonian god, originally given as a title to Cush. Name later passed down to his deified descendants. As "The Confounder," his symbol was the club. In Chaldea the name of a club comes from the word Hephaitz, "to break in pieces or scatter abroad." (Vulcan’s Hammer) {SEE: Definitions / Hephaistos} {SEE: Symbols / Sacred Heart}

In Chaldean, "the lamentar of Bel". From Bel and onah, "to lament".

(equivalent of, Baalti) translated "My Lady". In Latin, i>mea Dominia. In Italian, Maddonna.

[Chaldean] "Son of the virgin of salvation." {See: Druids / Heimdal}

"Child-bearing". Benah, the verb from which benoth comes, means both to "bring forth children" and "to build houses". The "bringing forth of children" metaphorically regarded as "building up the house," or the family.

"A fugitive", also means "a he-goat".

Bona Dea:
"The good goddess" of Rome whose mysteries were celebrated by women in extreme secrecy.

From the Hebrew, Rahm.

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