posted on Feb, 14 2007 @ 12:32 AM
Sorry been busy.
Look Hebrews worshiped multiple gods, ask any jewish historian.
Elohim (אֱלוֹהִים , אלהים) is a Hebrew word which expresses concepts of divinity. It is apparently related to the Hebrew word ēl,
though morphologically it consists of the Hebrew word Eloah (אלוה) with a plural suffix. Elohim is the third word in the Hebrew text of Genesis
and occurs frequently throughout the Hebrew Bible. Its exact significance is often disputed.
In some cases (e.g. Exodus 3:4, "... Elohim called unto him out of the midst of the bush ..."), it acts as a singular noun in Hebrew grammar (see
next section), and is then generally understood to denote the single God of Israel. In other cases, Elohim acts as an ordinary plural of the word
Eloah (אלוה), and refers to the polytheistic notion of multiple gods (for example, Exodus 20:3, "Thou shalt have no other gods before me.").
It is obvious with all the other scriptures I provided. Including 1 of 5,000 or so original translation mistakes comes into play at Soddom. When it
says "Angels" it should read sons of god.
So the sons of god went unto Soddom.
Eloah (אלוה)one Elohim (plural)