What Kabbalistic name for God means
"without end" in Hebrew?
Etymology, Etymology, and more Etymology
as well as grammar, usage, euphemism, slang, jargon, semantics (meaning), linguistics, neologism, idiom, word origin, syntax, dialect, lexicon (vocabulary), diction, pidgin, synonym, antonym, homonym, cant, argot, lingo, and redundancy.
The critically-acclaimed board game
consists of tough questions about the nuances of the English language.
According to http://www.newkabbalah.com: "Ein-Sof, the Infinite God, has
no static, definable form. Instead, the Kabbalists conceive God, the world, and
humanity as evolving together through, and thus embodying, a number of distinct
stages and aspects, with later stages opposing, but at the same time
encompassing, earlier ones.
Kabbalist's God is both perfectly simple and infinitely complex, nothing and
everything, hidden and revealed, reality and illusion, creator of man and
created by man,.
As Ein-Sof evolves it
is progressively revealed as "nothing whatsoever" (Ayin), the totality of
being, the Infinite Will (Ratzon), Thought and Wisdom, the embodiment of all
value and significance (the Sefirot), the wedding of male and female, and
ultimately the union of all contradictions.
Ein-Sof is both the totality of this dialectic and
each of the points along the way. Ein-Sof must be constantly redefined, as by
its very nature, it is in a constant process of self-creation and redefinition.
This self-creation is actually embodied and perfected in the creativity of
humanity, who through practical, ethical, intellectual and spiritual
activities, strives to redeem and perfect a chaotic, contradictory and
Please note that these are draft questions for the board game MooT.
If you spot an error or disagree with anything I've said here,
please let me know and I'll fix it.
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