Word Time

Hebrew Week days

In Hebrew there is no room for the mystical or pagan world view, note how the days above represent nothing more than what they are (1st day, 2nd day, 3rd day, etc..).

The Culture of the Matter matters! Be informed!!!!

In not so many words, ‘Seek that you may find’, shared YH’shua.

Deuteronomy 17:3 (Hebrew in Bold)

New King James Version (NKJV)

who has gone and served other ‘gods’ (Eloah: deity, deities, ‘el, etc.) and ‘worshiped’ (shachah: (to) obey, (to) revere, etc..) them, either the sun or moon or any of the host of heaven, which I have not commanded,”

evolved and present pagan week days in various languages cultures

Strong’s Hebrew Lexicon:

Eloah: 433 ‘elowahh el-o’-ah; rarely (shortened) >eloahh {el-o’-ah probably prolonged (emphat.) from 410; a deity or the Deity:–God, god. See 430.

Worship: 7812 shachah shaw-khaw’ a primitive root; to depress, i.e. prostrate (especially reflexive, in homage to royalty or God):–bow (self) down, crouch, fall down (flat), humbly beseech, do (make) obeisance, do reverence, make to stoop, worship.

Other Definitions:

Modern Week Days:

The names of the days of the week in many languages are derived from the names of the classical planets in Hellenistic astrology, which were in turn named after contemporary deities, a system introduced in by the Roman Empire during Late Antiquity. In some other languages [ie: Greek, Latin, etc..], the days are named after corresponding deities of the regional culture, either beginning with Sunday or with Monday. Continued at  Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Names_of_the_days_of_the_week

(see Irregularities)
Sōl or Helios
Luna or Selene
Mars or Ares
Mercurius or Hermes
Iuppiter or Zeus
Venus or Aphrodite
Saturnus or Kronos
Greek ἡμέρᾱ Ἡλίου
hēmérā Hēlíou
ἡμέρᾱ Σελήνης
hēmérā Selḗnēs
ἡμέρᾱ Ἄρεως
hēmérā Áreōs
ἡμέρᾱ Ἑρμοῦ
hēmérā Hermoû
ἡμέρᾱ Διός
hēmérā Diós
ἡμέρᾱ Ἀφροδῑ́της
hēmérā Aphrodī́tēs
ἡμέρᾱ Κρόνου
hēmérā Krónou
Latin diēs Sōlis diēs Lūnae diēs Martis diēs Mercuriī diēs Iōvis diēs Veneris diēs Saturnī

Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Names_of_the_days_of_the_week

7 pagan deities - latin etcevolved and present pagan week days in various languages cultures


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