Etymology of the word we use today in English "God":
O.E. god "supreme being, deity; the Christian God; image of a god; godlike person," from P.Gmc. *guthan (cf. O.S., O.Fris., Du. god, O.H.G. got,
Ger. Gott, O.N. guð, Goth. guþ), from PIE *ghut- "that which is invoked" (cf. O.C.S. zovo "to call," Skt. huta- "invoked," an epithet of
Indra), from root *gheu(e)- "to call, invoke." But some trace it to PIE *ghu-to- "poured," from root *gheu- "to pour, pour a libation" (source
of Gk. khein "to pour," also in the phrase khute gaia "poured earth," referring to a burial mound; see found (2)). "Given the Greek facts, the
Germanic form may have referred in the first instance to the spirit immanent in a burial mound" [Watkins]. Cf. also Zeus.
Ok so here we have an interesting meaning, "to call", or "to invoke", or various forms of those ideas.
Also we see "pour" "poured" comes up.
This is interesting because in many mythologies creation myths it is related that the supreme creator as breathing, speaking, or poured everything
"Calling" or "invoking" could be translated as 'speaking' I would presume.
Examples such as Ptah
, the Egyptian personification of the creator God, illustrate this correlation very
Ptah is the creator god par excellence: He is considered the demiurge who existed before all things, and by his willingness, thought the world. It
was first conceived by Thought, and realized by the Word: Ptah conceives the world by the thought of his heart and gives life through the
magic of his Word.
Ok let's go to "Zeus" which is directly associated with "Deus", which is another term for "God".
supreme god of the ancient Greeks, 1706, from Gk., from PIE *dewos- "god" (cf. L. deus "god," O. Pers. daiva- "demon, evil god," O.C.S.
deivai, Skt. deva-), from root *dyeu- "to gleam, to shine;" also the root of words for "sky" and "day" (see diurnal). The god-sense is
originally "shining," but "whether as originally sun-god or as lightener" is not now clear.
So even the words "sky" and "day" that we use currently are closely related to these terms. (As anyone digging into etymology will realize a vast
proportion of modern English terminology has ancient mythological roots).
Let's go to 'Deus'...
"God, a god," see Zeus; c.1300 as a French interjection; never nativized, but appearing in adopted Latin expressions such as deus absconditus
Yes this deus is absconditus, I am getting the run around now, it sent be back to Zeus.
Let's try 'dies', however there is no entry but I did find diurnal.
late 14c., from L.L. diurnalis "daily," from L. dies "day" + -urnus, an adjectival suffix denoting time (cf. hibernus "wintery"). Dies
"day" is from PIE root *dyeu- (cf. Skt. diva "by day," Welsh diw, Bret. deiz "day;" Arm. tiw; Lith. diena; O.C.S. dini, Pol. dzień, Rus. den),
lit. "to shine" (cf. Gk. delos "clear;" L. deus, Skt. deva "god," lit. "shining one;" Avestan dava- "spirit, demon;" Lith. devas, O.N. tivar
"gods;" O.E. Tig, gen. Tiwes, see Tuesday).
Now we can see the connections between "shining one", "god", "demons/spirits", and "day".
My point is that the majority of the confusion over these problems is at it's root an etymological confusion, a misunderstanding and accidental
mixing of the meanings of terminology and the separation of those words into distinct meanings over time. A result of linguistic corruption.
It should be clear with evidence in hand, that there is a deep connection here between all of these terms/ideas which plays at a deep subconscious
level within our minds.