The Most High Yah
The Most High Yah is the creator of all that exists, he is our heavenly father, the God of Adam, Noah, Shem, Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob. He is the alahayam who spoke to Mashah and made a covenant with Yasharaal. After our ancestors went into captivity his name was hidden with names like God, Allah, HaShem, and others. In some cases, his name was perverted with names such as Yahweh or YHWH to keep us away from the truth.
In an effort to return us back to His will and way, we have provided some insights into The Most High Yah such as his names and titles of Yahauah, Yahayah, Ahayah, and others. Also, insights into his malaakayam and his enemy of HaShathan and his followers.
As we conducted our research we have come to believe that our ancestors were monolatrist, which is the worship of one god without denial of the existence of other gods. However, you must seek Yah first so he may guide your path and steps in this walk.
Table of Contents
The Most High
The Heavenly Host
Enemies of The Most High
- 𐤍𐤐𐤉𐤋𐤉𐤌 (Napayalayam), The Nephilim
Names of The Most High
Names of Yah
The name we know as Yah comes from the Abaray 𐤉 (yauad) meaning “hand, work, deed, create, or worship” and 𐤄 (ha) meaning “behold, reveal, breath, life, jubilation”. When you put the letters together for the name it could mean “Worship in Jubilation”, “Deed of Jubilation”, or “Create Life”. More likely His name fully means “He who creates life”.
Through translations, the Y was changed to J and Yah became Jah. The name 𐤉𐤄 (YaH) is inferred to be a short form of His Abaray name 𐤉𐤄𐤅𐤄 (YaHaUaH). It is also a short form of the name 𐤉𐤄𐤉𐤄 (YaHaYaH).
This short form of the name occurs 50 times in the text of the Hebrew Bible, of which 24 form part of the phrase “Hallelujah”, properly written as 𐤄𐤋𐤋𐤅𐤉𐤄 (HaLaLaUaYaH or HaLaL-aUa-YaH). In the Christian King James Version (1611) there is a single instance of JAH (capitalized), in Psalm 68:4. An American Translation (1939) and the New King James Version “NKJV” (1982) follows KJV in using Yah in this verse.
The Jewish community pronouncing 𐤉𐤄𐤅𐤄 (YaHaUaH) is forbidden for them, but articulating “Jah”/”Yah” is allowed and is usually confined to prayer and study. However, this is not the will of The Most High as he wants Yasharaal to remember his name. In the modern English-language Christian context, the name Jah is commonly associated with the Rastafari.
The name is preserved also in theophoric names such as 𐤀𐤋𐤉𐤄 (ALaYaH or Elijah) meaning “Yah is God”, 𐤌𐤋𐤊𐤉𐤄 (MaLaKaYaH or Malchijah) meaing “Yah is king”, and 𐤀𐤃𐤍𐤉𐤄 (ADaNaYaH or Adonijah) meaning “Yah is lord”, and others.
The name Yahauah or YHUH comes from combining 𐤉𐤄 (Yah) and 𐤄𐤅𐤄 (hauah). Hauah means “to become, get, ruin, disaster, mischief”. There are other words that have similar pronunciation to Hauah but do not have the same spelling. When you put the two words together for the name you get “He who becomes”, “He who creates ruin”, “He who creates disaster,” and “He who creates mischief”.
There are two important things to note for this name. The first is that in modern Hebrew the ו (vav/waw) and י (yod) can be easily confused depending on the person’s handwriting. Thus, the name of Yahauah could be our heavenly father’s name or a mistranslation. The second is that in most places where LORD or God is written in English in the bibles, the original text actually says 𐤉𐤄𐤅𐤄 or יְהוָֹה in the modern Hebrew.
Through translations, the Y was changed to J and the aUa was changed to oVa. This made Yahauah become Jehovah (JHVH). Later on, the aUa would be changed to We and this would make Yahauah become Yahweh (YHWH).
In the Original Covenant Yahauah occurs 6,519 times. This name is used more than any other name associated with The Most High. This name of The Most High, which by Jewish tradition is too holy to voice, is actually spelled “YHUH” without vowels. YHUH is referred to as the Tetragrammaton (which simply means “the four letters”). YHUH comes from the Paleo-Hebrew letters: Yauad, Hay, Uau, Hay. While YHUH is first used in Genesis 2, God did not reveal Himself as YHUH until Exodus 3.
As we performed our research we felt it was important to include notes from other sources that mentioned other tribes’ views of Yahauah during those ancient days.
In Levantine Sources
In the Levantine community (Canaanite and Ugaritic), Yahauah is listed as a deity in their pantheon and is referenced as a god of weather/storm and war. He is also referred to as the chief of the heavenly armies. However, they also view Yahauah as a son of Al Alayauan and Asherah, rather than being the name of Al Alayauan.
Based on scriptures in the Hebrew text, the above description is similar to descriptions of Yahauah that the ancestors provided. Scriptures say He is a warrior who descends from his mountain-home riding a chariot of clouds. His voice is the thunder and His weapon is lightning; the earth shakes and the skies release rain at his command.
In Sumerian Sources
In the Sumerian community (Sumer, Akkad, and Mesopotamia), Yahauah may have been viewed as the Anunnaki (Alahayam) deity Enki. In Sumerian mythology, Enki is the god of water, knowledge, mischief, crafts, and creation. In Akkadian, he would become known as Ea or Ae and would be known as Ia in the Canaanite religion, which also can be written as Ya.
The exact meaning of Enki’s name is uncertain: the common translation is “Lord of the Earth”. The Sumerian En is translated as a title equivalent to “lord” and Ki means “earth”. In Sumerian E-A means “the house of water” or “the house of life”.
In an interpretation of the Sumerian flood story, the hero Ziusudra survives due to Enki’s aid. This is interpretted because that is what happens in the later Akkadian and Babylonian versions of the story.
However, there are others who speculate that Yahauah may have been viewed as Enki’s brother, and son of Anu, Enlil. In Sumerian mythology, Enlil is the god of wind, air, earth, and storms. According to one Sumerian hymn, Enlil himself was so holy that not even the other gods could look upon him. Those who believe they have ascertained this viewpoint believe that the Babylonian deity of Bal is Enki.
The exact meaning of Enlil’s name is uncertain: the common translation is “Lord of the Weather”. The Sumerian En is translated as a title equivalent to “lord” and Lil means “weather”, “wind”, or “storm”.
Enlil plays a vital role in the Sumerian creation story; he separates An (heaven) from Ki (earth), thus making the world habitable for humans. In another interpretation of the Sumerian flood story, Enlil rewards Ziusudra with immortality for having survived the flood and, in the Babylonian flood myth, Enlil is the cause of the flood himself.
In the Sumerian pantheon, Marduk is the son of Enki and there are those who believe Yahauah is associated with him. One of the reasons they point to is that both were seen as warriors involved in combat, wars, and destructions of cities; specifically, the destruction of Sodom and Gomorra is attributed to both. Also, both were seen on a heavenly throne attended to by fiery angels.
Both Marduk and Yahauah state that the god of Babylon is their enemy. There are other reasons but the last note we will mention from our research is they claim that Asher is the name of a god and is another name for Marduk. They say that the statement “Ahayah Asher Ahayah” should be read as “I am, Asher, I am” or “I am, Marduk, I am”. Ashur is an East Semitic god and head of the Assyrian pantheon. He is also associated with the sun and Tree of Life. When Assyria conquered Babylon they replaced Marduk with Ashur in the creation story.
The last Anunnaki who receives attribution to Yahauah is Anu, himself. Anu is the progenitor of the Anunnaki and is the equivalent to our Al, progenitor of the Alahayam. Anu is also sometimes called An. Both Anu and Yahauah are the god of the throne of heaven and kings of the divine.
His name is the literal translation of "Sky" or "Heaven" in the Sumerian language. Anu was believed to be the supreme source of all authority, for the other gods and for all mortal rulers, and he is described in one text as the one "who contains the entire universe".
Aside from their seats of authority there isn't much of a parallel between Anu and Yahauah. However, there are similarities between Anu and Al Alayauan.
𐤀𐤄𐤉𐤄 (AhaYah) and 𐤉𐤄𐤉𐤄 (YahaYah)
The name Ahayah or AHYH comes from combining the prefix of 𐤀𐤄 (AH) and 𐤄𐤉𐤄 (Hayah). AH is the first person singular in Abarayam. Hayah means to “be”, “become”, and “exist”. When you put the two words together for the name you get “I am”, “I exist”, or “I who creates existence”.
The name Yahayah or YHYH, repeats the name 𐤉𐤄 (Yah) twice but also comes from combining 𐤉𐤄 (Yah) with 𐤄𐤉𐤄 (Hayah). How it is written makes it a third-person singular of 𐤀𐤄𐤉𐤄 (Ahayah). When you pu the two words together for the name you get “He is”, “He be”, “He exists”, or “He who creates existence”.
The name 𐤀𐤄𐤉𐤄 (Ahayah) is mentioned prominently only once in scripture as Ahayah Ashar Ahayah, when he was speaking directly to Mashah. However, Yahayah is mentioned 20 times alone in Genesis 1. You can visit the Abarayam Arauakah Version of the scriptures to see the mentions of Yahayah that were covered up in the translations. Click here for the AAV Scriptures of Genesis 1.
There are two important things to note for this name. The first is that in modern Hebrew the ו (vav/waw) and י (yod) can be easily confused depending on the person’s handwriting. Thus, the name of Yahauah could be our heavenly father’s name or a mistranslation. The second is that Yahauah isn’t used until Genesis 2, whereas Yahayah is the primary name used in Genesis 1.
In Arabic, the name Yahya means “He lives” and is derived from Hebrew and Aramaic. There is also a Levitical priest named Jehiah, which translates to Yahyah. In Persian, Yahya is a title of address for a senior village or community elder.
The most notable person to carry the name of Yahayah as part of his name was the descendant of King Dauad or King David called Yaish Ibn Yahya (typically the ending 𐤄 is dropped on most names when translated to English). He was also called Yahya Negro. Yaish Ibn Yahya (born c. 1120/1130, died 1196).
He was the son of Hiyya al-Daudi, and the father of Yahia Ben Rabbi. He was a resident of Lisbon, Portugal. He was known as a scholar, politician, and had vast landholdings. Also, he was the advisor to King Afonso I of Portugal. Yaish ibn Yahya, was a military leader for an Andalusian Muslim leader in Morocco, then for King Afonso I of Portugal, who made him Lord of Unhos Freitas Aldeia dos Negros: Yachya ibn Yachya.
The Title of the Most High
The name, or title rather, of Al comes from the Abaray 𐤀 (alap) meaning “ox, power, or strength” and 𐤋 (lamad) meaning “staff, goad, control, authority, bind, yoke, or lead”. When you put the letters together for the title it could mean “Power of Leader”, “Strength of Leader”, “Power of Authority”, “Strength of Authority”.
It is stated that El/Al is a generic term for God but comparing Al progenitor of the Alahayam to Anu progenitor of the Anunnaki, it is probably a title only given to the Supreme God of our people. Whereas alah or alauah is used for general gods.
The name Al is used 200 times in the scriptures. However, Alahayam is mentioned 2,500 times in the scriptures. Alahayam is the plural form of alah and means gods. Though, English monotheists translate it to God.
Al, or pronounced like El, is mentioned in our scriptures as the Supreme Creator, but referenced as a title for Yahauah/Yahayah. He is mentioned as the Father god in most Semitic religions, including Ugarits, Phoenicians, Abarayam, Syrians, Paleo-Arabians, Akkadians, Babylonians, Canaanites, and more. This should not be confused with worship of Al but rather they acknowledged he exists and acknowledged that their patron god was a descendant of Al.
Also, another title historically associated with Al is Al Alayauan, which is mentioned in the scriptures as the God of Yasharaal. This is the same title used by other religions to address the Father god of their pantheons.
Important Historical Figures
One of the most important historical names for our people utilizes the name Al. The true name of Israel, Yasharaal (sometimes written as Yashar’al) is a combination of Yashar and Al. The name translates to “Righteous of God” or “Upright of God”. Yashar can also be broken down into Ya and Ashar with Ashar meaning “call, be blessed, happy, go, guide, lead, or relieve”. If we follow the same principles as the earlier names then the name would mean “He who is blessed by Al” or “He who is called by Al”, even “He who leads for Al”. If you choose to read the entry about Asherah then it’s also important to note that Yashara and Ashera are associated with her name too.
Another important name is the progenitor of the Ishmaelites, Yashamaaal. His name is a combination of Ya, Shama, and Al. Modern translations say the name means “God hears”, however, if we look at each piece of the name it would say “He hears Al” or “He hears God”, which would make him a prophet of Al.
Lastly, all malaakayam names include Al in them. This is more than likely because they are His messengers and include His name in them so people know He sent them.
𐤀𐤋 𐤏𐤋𐤉𐤅𐤍 (Al Alayauan)
The name Al Alayauan is a combination of Al, which we previously discussed, and Alayauan. It is translated as “God Most High”, “The Most High”, or “The Most High God”. Alayauan means “high, upper, Most high, or uppermost”.
Alayauan combines Al and yauan. Yauan translates to Ion in English, which by itself means atom or molecule. As a suffix it means the state of or describes exactly the nature of something. Some speculate that the koine Greek word ὁ αἰών (ho aion), from the archaic αἰϝών (aiwon), came from this word and is translated into Aeon in English. Aeon means “life”, “vital force” or “being”, “generation” or “a period of time”, or even “age”. This would make the translation mean “God of Life”.
Al Alayauan is mentioned 28 times in the scriptures with its first mention being Genesis 14:18. The mention in this scripture is in reference to the God whose priest was Melchizedek, king of Salem. Abaram is blessed by Melchizedek who refers to Abaram’s god as Al Alayauan.
Al Alayauan is also referenced in the scriptures as the redeemer in Psalms. The name is also mentioned as only Alayauan by Mashah when he tells how Alayauan divided the earth and the people amongst the Sons of Yasharaal. However, this was an alteration as the Dead Sea Scrolls reads it as Sons of Alahayam.
HaShathan is also mentioned in the scriptures that he wanted to ascend up and be like Al Alayauan, specifically like Alayaun.
Al Alayauan, God of Aliens?
Alayauan or Alyun, written as Elyon in English, is actually where our word for Alien comes from. The word alien possibly emerged from the fact that the alahayam are foreign to the earth and different from humans. Al- as a prefix actually means beyond. When coupled with the ion from Alyun it could refer to the state of being from beyond; which is what aliens are considered.
In the modern 21st-century, the Anunnaki are seen as aliens coming from another planet. However, a better interpretation of it is that there existed Al Alayauan (God of Yasharaal), the Alahayam (sons and daughters of Al who had their own wills but still submitted to Al), and the Malaakayam (the messengers of Al), who all dwelt in shamayam which is above the firmament.
The word alien or alienate was spelled alyaunte in the 15th and 16th centuries in English. Alternative forms of the word in Middle English was alyon (could be an alternative spelling of the abbreviated form alyun or the corrupted form elyon). Also, alean, alyen, aliand, aliaund, aliant, and alyant were used as alternative spellings in Middle English.