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 Who Is Divinity

 
 
 

 
 
Who is Divinity and what does the word mean? Who uses this word? Is this Divinity so Pagan or Wicca God or Goddess that I am praying to? That is a very good question that deserves a good explanation.

Lets first off explain the word "Divinity".

Divinity and divine (sometimes 'the Divinity' or 'the Divine'), are broadly applied but loosely defined terms, used variously within different faiths and belief systems and even by different individuals within a given faith to refer to some transcendent or transcendental power, or its attributes or manifestations in the world. The root of the words is literally 'Godlike' (from the Latin 'Deus,' cf. Dyaus, closely related to Greek 'Zeus'), but the use varies significantly depending on the underlying conception of god that is being invoked.
 

In monotheistic faiths, the word divinity is often used to refer to the single, supreme being central to that faith. Often (in English, at any rate), the word takes the definite article and is capitalized "the Divinity" as though it were a proper name or definitive honorific. Thus it is appropriate to speak of Yahweh, Allah, and the Christian God as 'the Divinities' of their particular faiths. Divine capitalized may be used as an adjective to refer to the manifestations of such a Divinity or its powers: e.g. "basking in the Divine presence..."

The terms divinity and divine uncapitalized, and lacking the definite article are sometimes used as to denote 'god(s)'(1) or certain other beings and entities which fall short of godhood but lie outside the human realm. These include (by no means an exhaustive list):

  • The multiple gods of pan- and polytheistic faiths (as in the ancient Greek )
  • Elementals such as the dragons of traditional Chinese religion and sylphs and salamanders from Celtic traditions
  • Anthropomorphized aspects of nature, like the tree and river spirits of Roman mythology
  • Animal beings, many of which populate the stories of Native American and Australian Aboriginal tribes
  • Conceptual beings like the Muses and Fates of ancient Greek belief
As previously noted, divinities are closely related to the transcendent force(s) or power(s) credited to them,(2) so much so that in some cases the powers or forces may themselves be invoked independently. This leads to the second usage of the word divine (and a less common usage of divinity): to refer to the operation of transcendent power in the world.

In its most direct form, the operation of transcendent power implies some form of divine intervention. For pan- and polytheistic faiths this usually implies the direct action of one god or another on the course of human events. In Greek legend, for instance, it was Poseidon (god of the sea) who raised the storms which blew Odysseus' craft off course on his return journey, and Japanese tradition holds that a god-sent wind saved them from mongol invasion. Prayers or propitiations are often offered to specific gods of pantheisms to garner favorable interventions in particular enterprises: e.g. safe journeys, success in war, or a season of bountiful crops. Many faiths around the world from Japanese Shinto and Chinese traditional religion, to certain African practices and the faiths derived from those in the Caribbean, to Native American beliefs hold that ancestral or household spirits offer daily protection and blessings. In monotheisms divine intervention may take very direct forms: miracles, visions, or intercessions by blessed figures.

Having said this, in short Divinity is who you call God and recognize as the higher power.