This is why the prayers of religions end in Amen or Amin


The Jews pray and speak of Yahweh Adonai, but finish all their prayers and invocations by AMEN.

The Christians pray and speak all the time of Yahweh, Elohim, and Shaddai, etc. But finish all their prayers and invocations by AMEN.

Muslims pray and speak of Allah but end all their prayers and invocations by AMEN (AMIN)

It is no secret that all revealed religions use the term AMEN as an act of faith or as the conclusion of their prayers. What is intriguing is that the same word is invariably used in all these religions.

Also when one asks the followers of the religions (Judaism, Christianity Islam), revealed revealed religions (priests, clergy, rabbis, imams, faithful and believers, etc ..) explanations on the meaning of this word, they say that it means "So be it"
Sometimes they say officially that it means "In truth"
Sometimes they say it means "It's my faith"

These explanations raise a number of questions, namely:

How is it that the same word AMEN is used in these religions?
In what languages ​​does this word mean: "so be it" or "In truth" or "it is my faith"?

And how can the same word have three meanings for the same context (context of prayers or invocations)?

Where does the term AMEN used by the followers of the revealed religions (Judaism, Christianity, Islam) as an act of faith or as conclusion of their prayers?

The linguistic study in Hebrew (language used in Judaism), in Arabic (language of Islam) and in European languages ​​(languages ​​mostly used in Christianity) shows that the term AMEN does not mean either, nor in truth, nor "it's my faith" in any of these languages. Conversely, if you take the words "so be it," "in truth," or "it is my faith," you will see that these terms do not refer to AMEN. The term AMEN as an invocation or as a conclusion to prayers, does not mean anything that says the so-called revealed religions in any of these languages. This is why when we follow the so-called revealed religions and their explanations concerning this word, we arrive at nothing satisfactory.

Where does the term AMEN come from?

The oldest term certificate comes from the Nile Valley (Pharaonic Civilization). In the religious teaching of our ancestors in the Nile Valley, this term (Amon, or Amen) means the hidden, and this was the name Our ancestors of the Nile Valley gave to God, the one God. Indeed for our ancestors, the creator is and constitutes the one above all, which nothing can go beyond. It is invisible (because nobody has ever seen it), impenetrable, unfathomable (because no one has ever been able to probe it), elusive, mysterious for us because we are blocked by our senses (hearing, smell, sight, etc. ...) which physically prevent us from perceiving it in all its grandeur and totality. Thus they gave to God the name of Amon or Amen (name which means the hidden), to designate the fact that God is invisible, unfathomable, etc.

If we take for example (among the many texts that exist) the pharaonic text of our ancestors called Doua en Imen (Praise to Amon) we have:

"Only Amon is hidden for them, (...) without knowing its true appearance; "

So as we said, for our ancestors the creator (Amon, Amen, Imen, Iman, Imana, Amani, Ameni, Ama Aman, Amun, etc.) is unique (monotheism) and is hidden, etc.

So when our ancestors prayed, invoked, they handed these prayers and invocations to Amon or Amen, the one God, the creative principle of the universe, the hidden source of all blessings and all creation. When they wanted to take the creator to witness something they used the term Amon (Amen). The divine name Amon was also found in many names or titles of Pharaohs, who bore this name as a blessing on themselves or as protection against evil spirits or the forces of disorder and evil (embodied by Seth) .

It is found, for example, in the name of Pharaoh TutankhAMON, who also writes TutankhAMEN.

The pharaohs AMENhotep I, AMENhotep II, AMENhotep III, AMENhotep IV (who later became AKHENATON) bore the divine name in their names.

The name AMENHOTEP consists of AMEN which means AMON and of HOTEP which means to be in PEACE

The term AMEN refers (as can be seen here) directly to the creator

Amen (Amon) that is how our ancestors in the Nile Valley called God. Our ancestors invoked God by calling him that. The term AMEN is the term used to call and invoke the unique creative God, the principle of creation and the origin of all things.

How do we know that it is this appellation of God that has been resumed copied and plagiarized by so-called revealed religions?

Well, it's the revealed religions that are betraying themselves

In the other books and exegeses of the rabbinical tradition, notably in the Talmud (another book that the Torah is important among the Jews), the Rabbis explain that the term AMEN as being first of all an acronym meaning "God, King in whom the we place our trust. Amen is then defined as the origin of all the blessings that come upon Israel. But who is the source of all blessings and who is trusted? Is it not the creator (God)?

The traditions and exegeses of the rabbis define AMEN as an invocation to God, a word to invoke God, and not as a word to say So be it, etc.

In the context of Christianity, a clue to Amen is given in the book of the apocalypse chapter 3 verset 14: "thus speaks THE AMEN, the faithful and true witness, the principle of the creation of God". AMEN is here defined as the principle behind the creation and the true and faithful witness.

As part of the tradition of Islam, which resumes and closes the march of revealed religions, the word Amen (Amin) is used to refer to God, and intervenes as an act of faith to God to ask God to grant or to answer prayers.

So the word AMEN used in the context of revealed religions (Judaism Christianity, Islam) to conclude prayers or make invocations has basically nothing to do with "so be it" or "in truth", or " it's my faith, "but it's a term that was originally used to designate and call God, just like our ancestors in the Nile Valley.

The term AMEN of the so-called revealed religions originates from the valley of the Nile. The term AMEN is the name that our ancestors used to designate the creator and call it since the beginning of time.

So it's Amon, one of the main divinities of the panEgyptian theon, which we invoke. His name Imen, "the Hidden" or "the Unknowable", translates the impossibility of knowing his "true" form, because it is revealed in many aspects. He is Imen achâ renou, "Amon with multiple names".


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