Top 10 similar words or synonyms for god

faith    0.964539

concept    0.963448

deep    0.963020

mosquito    0.962881

doctrine    0.962114

head    0.959520

doctrines    0.959220

fusion    0.959063

sample    0.958945

vishnu    0.958791

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for god

Article Example
បទនគររាជ God save the King
ភពអង្គារ Mars has been known since the old times. The Greeks named this planet Ares, after their god of war. The Romans named the planet Mars, after their God.
បទនគររាជ Then, god will lavish his bounty
ហិណ្ឌូសាសនា In Bhagavad Gita, for example, God is the sole repository of Gunas (attributes) also as:
ប្រវត្តិសាស្ត្រចាម្ប៉ា The first king acknowledged in the inscriptions is Bhadravarman, who reigned from 380 to 413 AD. At Mỹ Sơn, King Bhadravarman established a god named Bhadresvara, whose name was a combination of the king's own name and that of the Hindu god of gods Shiva. The worship of the original god-king under the name Bhadresvara and other names continued through the centuries that followed.
អឝ្វតថាមន It is said in ancient scriptures that "If God is angry at you, Guru can save you. But if Guru is angry at you, even God cannot save you". Alternate theories suggest that as per the words in scriptures Aswatthama sought the help of his gurus and escaped the wrath of God. Maharashi Ashwathama lives along with his mother Kripi and his maternal uncle sage Kripa, both being great yogis somewhere in the Himalayas.
សាសនា There are numerous definitions of religion and only a few are stated here. The typical dictionary definition of religion refers to a "belief in, or the worship of, a god or gods" or the "service and worship of God or the supernatural". However, writers and scholars have expanded upon the "belief in god" definitions as insufficient to capture the diversity of religious thought and experience.
ហិណ្ឌូសាសនា Dualistic schools (see Dvaita and Bhakti) understand Brahman as a Supreme Being who possesses personality, and they worship him or her thus, as Vishnu, Brahma, Shiva, or Shakti, depending upon the sect. The "ātman" is dependent on God, while "moksha" depends on love towards God and on God's grace. When God is viewed as the supreme personal being (rather than as the infinite principle), God is called "Ishvara" ("The Lord"), "Bhagavan" ("The Auspicious One") or "Parameshwara" ("The Supreme Lord"). However interpretations of "Ishvara" vary, ranging from non-belief in "Ishvara" by followers of Mimamsakas, to identifying "Brahman" and "Ishvara" as one, as in Advaita. In the majority of traditions of Vaishnavism he is Vishnu, God, and the text of Vaishnava scriptures identify this Being as Krishna, sometimes referred to as "svayam bhagavan". However, under Shaktism, Devi or Adi parashakti is considered as the Supreme Being and in Shaivism Shiva is considered Supreme.
សុញ្ញតា Now again, of course, it isn't that Buddhism believes in some sort of something somewhere, and that is to say in vagueness. Here is the point: if you believe, if you have certain propositions that you want to assert about the ultimate reality, or what Portilli[?] calls 'the ultimate ground of being,' you are talking nonsense. Because you can't say something specific about everything. You see, supposing you wanted to say 'God has a shape.' But if god is all that there is, then God doesn't have any outside, so he can't have a shape. You have to have an outside and space outside it to have a shape. So that's why the Hebrews, too, are against people making images of God. But nonetheless, Jews and Christians persistently make images of God, not necessarily in pictures and statues, but they make images in their minds. And those are much more insidious images.
ហិណ្ឌូសាសនា Hindus can engage in puja (worship or veneration), either at home or at a temple. At home, Hindus often create a shrine with icons dedicated to their chosen form(s) of God. Temples are usually dedicated to a primary deity along with associated subordinate deities though some commemorate multiple deities. Visiting temples is not obligatory, and many visit temples only during religious festivals. Hindus perform their worship through icons (murtis). The icon serves as a tangible link between the worshiper and God. The image is often considered a manifestation of God, since God is immanent. The Padma Purana states that the "" is not to be thought of as mere stone or wood but as a manifest form of the Divinity. While there are Hindus who, do not believe in worshiping God through icons, most notably those of .