Angels, England and the Alujọnnu


Angels are mentioned in bibles, especially those of English/European versions as supernatural messengers. The word angel is derived from the Greek ángelos (ἄγγελος; Latin angelus, Old English engel, Old French “angele”) which, according to the authors of the Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible, is the term used in early Jewish and Christian literature – note that “early Jewish literature” refers to Jewish literature from c. 7th century CE which is in the language called Modern Hebrew (MH) when it was invented as opposed to the original language of the Aku people which the Jews deceptively call Biblical Hebrew (BH) and which is earlier like the Dead Sea Scrolls. In the Jewish scriptures malʼak (plural mal’akim) is the word which the Jews say refer to these messengers and which in the aforementioned versions is translated to “angel”. However, the authors of these versions have not provided any etymology of angelos/angel as they claim not to know it. These authors who are oyinbo (Amorites of Genesis 15:16) are being very dishonest for two reasons.

One is that they did not offer any transliteration of the Jewish malʼak but instead substituted it for angel. This is quite peculiar as they took claim in the prefaces of their bibles that they take great care to provide accurate transliterations of many other nouns that refer to supernatural beings e.g. cherubim, seraphim, ophannim, etc. Why? They did same to the names and titles of the Saviour and the Almighty, having them substituted for Lord, e.g. HaShem (which is a re-lexification of Eshumare) to Lord and Iye to LORD. Since the Jews who are the Synagogue of Satan have been vainly trying to steal the identity (including the language) of the nation of Ifá priests who are the people of Eshumare (can be truncated to Eshu; re-lexified by the Jews to HaShem), the lexicon of Ifá can be searched to get the original word from which malʼak was derived.

According to Ifá, the irunmọlẹ (also irunmalẹ) are these supernatural beings who play role of mediating between Olódùmare (the Almighty) and Ènìyàn (“the ones chosen to bring goodness”; commonly translated as “mankind” or “human(s)”; but not all humans are chosen). The word irunmọlẹ is usually shortened to imọlẹ (also imalẹ and umalẹ), which is obviously the origin of malʼak:

  • (i)malẹ > malẹ > malẹk > malʼak

The etymology of irunmọlẹ is known and it is ẹni ọrun to mọlẹ ile aye which means the heavenly being(s) of ọrun who mold (knows the foundation of) the earth. (Ọrun is the spiritual realm; heaven is not the spiritual realm but in fact Ifẹ.)

The second reason is that till date they have not yet provided any etymology of angel/angelos, which is odd since they acknowledge it as of their tongue, having never claimed that it is a loan word. Somehow, they have been able to numb the minds of their Christian subjects from seeing the need to query the source of the term and the reason(s) for substituting it for malʼak.

Nevertheless, there is a word in Arabic, the language of the Arabs which was also fabricated around the same time as that of MH because the Arabs are also impostors, that is a cognate and it is al-jinn (the jinni; English “genie” and “genius”). In studies of comparative linguistics,it has been noted that the phonemes /n/ and /l/ are interchangeable in the evolution of languages and dialects, as can be /j/ and /g/. Also, the g in angel and j in al-jinn are of the same sound. When applied to angel and al-jinn, we see the following:

  • aljinn > angill > angel; or
  • angel > aljin > aljinn

The Akus whom they have been deceiving into abandoning Ifa for their pseudo-religions then transliterated angel to angeli and al-jinn to alujọnnu which they also shortened to anjọnnu.

  • angel > angeli
  • aljinn > alujonnu > anjonnu

The Arabs and devotees of Islam say al-jinn is a general term for some classes of spirits including ghul, ‘ifrit, and si‘la that are below devils and angels. However, a senior Ifá priest I spoke with about the origin of the anjọnnu told me that they are of the eburu (elves?) from the underworld, but he could not provide me with Ifa’s name for them. Curiously, eburu is translated as troublesome one or one who takes shortcuts, one who crosses over (illegally), and the Jews who are also known as the Hebrews (also Hapiru, Habiru) are one of such who have been incarnating on this planet. Since the languages of those who call themselves Semites – Jews, Arabs, and so on – are fraudulently derived from that of Eshumare, the original word for anjọnnu/angel should also exist in the Ifá lexicon. It is very likely to still be in use but the native speakers of the Aku language might have been blinded from noticing the connection.

Why was malʼak replaced with angel?

Going by the timeline of bible translations, the Greeks were the first and they started using angel instead of malʼak. One belief of the ancient Greco-Romans was that they were offspring of their ‘gods’ who also incarnated among them via birth and their rulers were the gods used to incarnate among them as their leaders, hence they added epithets to their names like “Soter” (savior e.g. Attalus I Soter, Ptolemy I Soter, Ptolemy IX Soter II), Epiphanes (god manifest e.g. Ptolemy V Epiphanes, Antiochos IV Epiphanes), Theos (god e.g. Antiochus II Theos, Ptolemy XIII Theos Philopator, Ptolemy XIV Theos Philopator II) and ensured that the bloodline of their rulers was preserved from their subjects. An example of such deities of theirs is Poseidon who begat 2 sons, Pelias and Neleus, through Tyro the daughter of Salmoneus. Pelias and Neleus are the progenitors of the royal families of ancient Thessaly and Messenia. The ancient Macedonians believed that they were descendants of Heracles. Another example is Zeus who had sexual intercourse with numerous women and female deities by whom he sired various children including Heracles (mother Alcmene), Helen and the Dioscuri (mother Leda of Sparta), Persephone (mother Demeter), Europa, Leda of Sparta. Thus, these peoples are ruled till date by these ‘gods.’

In modern times the English fit this profile very well and it can be seen from their name that they are the angels. At the time (5th century CE) this Germanic people migrated, along with the Jutes and Saxons, from mainland Europe and invaded and settled on the group of islands which they call the British Isles. They were known as Angles (Latin Angli) and Saxon writers called their vernacular tongue Englisc. Tacitus (1st century CE) noted that they venerated Nerthus as their deity. Before they invaded the British Isles a certain Venerable Bede (d. 735 CE) claimed that the centre of their native land was called Angulus, now the district of Angelinin Schleswig that is in flanked by the Flensburger Forde and the Schlei inlet, and from there settled en masse in Mercia, Northumbria and East and Middle Anglia.

England is the land of angels! And they are also the ancient Macedonians and Greco-Romans who migrated westward from the capital of the ancient Roman Empire when it collapsed in the 5th century CE to invade and settle in the land they call the British Isles from the 5th to 6th century CE. But I don’t know if all English share in this heritage.

Since the angels are actually English and al-jinn, but not irunmọlẹ (nor malʼak) who are from ọrun, they are therefore from the underworld as claimed by the Arabs. According to Ifa, the underworld is known as aja-ilẹ. Furthermore, they are also Germanic and European since the English are both.

Those Europeans and supporters of the bible who want to believe that the stories of European deities siring children, being their rulers, and being born to them can take a look at the following NKJV bible passage:

Revelations 22:8 Now I, John, saw and heard these things. And when I heard and saw, I fell down to worship before the feet of the angel who showed me these things.9 Then he said to me, “See that you do not do that. For I am your fellow servant, and of your brethren the prophets, and of those who keep the words of this book. Worship God.”

According to the bible, one of the biblical prophets is also an angel (actually irunmọlẹ). Hmmm… How come?

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