In pre-Islamic scriptures, there is reference of 3 strong deities named El, Yahweh and Baal.
However the common connecting deity is “Asherah”, who has been depicted as Consort of all the Supreme deities like El, Yahweh and Baal.
Other than these 3 Supreme Gods, Asherah has also been depicted as consort of Amurru, Amm, Anu and Assur.
All these 7 gods were the Supreme Gods in their specific territories. Please be reminded that during this time of human history,
Feminine Goddesses were considered as elder and stronger than Masculine Gods.
As the territories united, the Supreme Gods were merged together to give way to “One Supreme God”. Having said this, Asherah was assumed to be wife (Owner) of the “One Supreme God”, whatever could be the name of the Supreme masculine deity. In the book, Miteiya equates Asherah with Radha of Sanatan Dharma and Isis of Sumerian and Egyptian myths. Sanatan Dharma uses a word “Ishwar” for Supreme God. The word “Ishwar”, means “Husband of Isis”. This necessarily means that being Husband of Goddess “Asherah or Isis “was the biggest virtue of being the One Supreme God. In Sanatan Dharma, Radha is considered to elder and more powerful than Lord Krishna.
As per the decodings mentioned in the book, Miteiya suggests that Yahweh ordered to breakdown the temples of “Asherah”. This does not mean enmity between Yahweh and Asherah but simply denotes “Singularity of God”. As per Tantra Shivaism, Prakriti has to give up its identity to merge with Purusha.
In this evolution during the rise of the Old Testament, El, Yahweh and Baal emerged as 3 main contenders for the position of Supreme God. As per Miteiya, these are not 3 different gods but are 3 perspectives of Supreme God. El depicts “Surprise Element”. Baal depicts “The Virtue-full God”. And Yahweh means, The “Form-less God”. As per the evolution of wisdom Yahweh emerged as the Supreme God. Yahweh has been depicted as “God of Air” and hence depicts formlessness of God. Yahweh declares: “I am that I am” similar to announcement of Krishna as being the “Swam-Bhagwan”. Yahweh has been also depicted as Jehovah in the New Testament.