What is sheol and Gehenna?
hell. In hell. … equivalent of the Hebrew terms Sheʾōl (or Sheol) and Gehinnom, or Gehenna (Hebrew: gê-hinnōm). The term Hell is also used for the Greek Hades and Tartarus, which have markedly different connotations.
Because of the association with burning in fire the name Gehinnom (or, from the Greek, Gehenna) became the name in post-biblical Judaism (and in the New Testament) for the place of torment of the wicked after death. Thus Gehinnom and its opposite Gan Eden are synonymous with heaven and hell.
: a place or state of misery. : hell sense 1a(2)
Flames of Gehenna: A spell which creates an illusion, spitting tongues of crimson flame towards the sky. The wall of illusionary flames sway like a veil and encircles an area like a girdle. Ainz states that it has effects that allow demons standing inside the fire benefit from improved attributes.
The word Nephilim is loosely translated as giants in some translations of the Hebrew Bible, but left untranslated in others. Jewish explanations interpret them as hybrid sons of fallen angels.
The New Testament word which corresponds to the Old Testament word Sheol is Hades. It was used in the Sep- tuagint as the translation of Sheol.
raca in British English
(ˈrɑːkə ) adjective. a biblical word meaning ' worthless' or ' empty' Word origin. from Aramaic.
At death his Spirit went to the Father in heaven, and then returned to be clothed in the resurrection body, in which he appeared to the disciples over a period of 40 days before the ascension. The statement in John 20:17 tells us that the ascension of the resurrected Christ had not yet happened.
Though Demiurge is a sadistic demon that thrives on the pain of other creatures, he has a more artistic side to him. He is a skilled carpenter and artisan, with hobbies of crafting beautiful works of art.
Powers and Abilities
Despite being one of the weaker Floor Guardians, Demiurge is a very powerful member of Nazarick and is one of the few that has shown to possess such power that rivals with Ainz Ooal Gown (the other being Shalltear Bloodfallen).
Is Demiurge loyal?
Despite his loyalty to Ainz, it's shown that his true loyalty and allegiance remains with Ulbert. During the time when he is making stories to about Ainz in order to make the humans more loyal to him, Ainz feels that what Demiurge really wishes for is the return of his creator one day.
The Old Testament word for the abode of the dead is Sheol. It is derived, as most scholars think, from a word meaning hollow. To the Hebrew mind Sheol was simply the state or abode of the dead. It was not the same as the grave, though it was so translated in some of the older versions.
Sheol (/ˈʃiː. oʊl, -əl/ SHEE-ohl, -uhl; Hebrew: שְׁאוֹל Šəʾōl, Tiberian: Šŏʾōl) in the Hebrew Bible is a place of still darkness which lies after death. Although not well defined in the Tanakh, Sheol in this view was a subterranean underworld where the souls of the dead went after the body died.
But in the New Living Translation of Psalm 68:19, Selah is translated as “Interlude.” “Praise the Lord; praise God our savior! For each day, he carries us in his arms. Interlude.” This could mean a musical interlude, considering the Psalms are often used as hymns.
Roman Catholic Christians who believe in purgatory interpret passages such as 2 Maccabees 12:41–46, 2 Timothy 1:18, Matthew 12:32, Luke 23:43, 1 Corinthians 3:11–3:15 and Hebrews 12:29 as support for prayer for purgatorial souls who are believed to be within an active interim state for the dead undergoing purifying ...
In religious or mythological cosmology, the seven heavens refer to seven levels or divisions of the Heavens. The concept, also found in the ancient Mesopotamian religions, can be found in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam; a similar concept is also found in some other religions such as Hinduism.
Sacred Scripture teaches that Enoch and Elijah were assumed into heaven while still alive and not experiencing physical death.
"Bosom of Abraham" refers to the place of comfort in the biblical Sheol (or Hades in the Greek Septuagint version of the Hebrew scriptures from around 200 BC, and therefore so described in the New Testament) where the righteous dead abided prior to Jesus' resurrection.
In Christianity it is as a place of after-death punishment of the wicked. The phrase is used in five verses of the Book of Revelation. In the biblical context, the concept seems analogous to the Jewish Gehenna, or the more common concept of Hell.