Demon in Different Languages: A demon is traditionally a paranormal entity found in Christianity, occultism, art, poetry, myths, legends, and technology such as comics, video games, films and TV shows. A demon is generally considered as a supernatural, evil creature. Demons are most often described as called by someone and sent out to do evil deeds or create chaos. “Demonizing” means making others look evil.
How to Say Demon in 88 Different Languages
|Different Languages||Word Demon|
|Chinese Simplified||恶魔 (èmó)|
|Chinese Traditional||惡魔 (èmó)|
|Haitian Creole||move lespri sou li|
“Monotheistic” beliefs (that say only God is there) typically say that demons are evil and always under Him. The English philosopher John Milton declares Satan revolt against God but fails and only exists because of God’s mercy. Demons are synonymous with Gods in certain “polytheistic” faiths. The demon god Kali reflects chaos in Hinduism and is therefore “evil” in human opinion.
Demons are corrupt spirits in Christianity that carry out the wishes of Satan. They are generally considered to be three kinds of spirits: the souls of the evil one who roams the earth and quakes the living. Nephilim, who came into being through the marriage between angels and people, but his flesh during the Great Flood was washed away. Today the spiritual part wants rebirth. Fallen angels were thrown off by Michael during war, who joined with Lucifer.
They did not come from heaven but originated from another universe and caused great suffering in other Hebrew texts. They even gave illnesses. And the ruler is not God but a devil.
In Islam, djinns are beings who are generally not visible to people, created from fire and with special abilities to support and harm people. Jinns have a free will, like men and women, and they have to opt to serve and obey God.