Michael (Template:IPA-he; Template:Lang-he; Template:Lang-el; Template:Lang-la; Armenian: Միքայէլ; Template:Lang-cop; Template:Lang-ar)[6] is an archangel in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. In Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Anglican, and Lutheran systems of faith, he is called Saint Michael the Archangel and Saint Michael. In the Oriental Orthodox and Eastern Orthodox religions, he is called Saint Michael the Taxiarch.[7][8] In other Protestant churches, he is referred to as Archangel Michael.

Michael is mentioned three times in the Book of Daniel. The idea that Michael was the advocate of the Jews became so prevalent that, in spite of the rabbinical prohibition against appealing to angels as intermediaries between God and his people, Michael came to occupy a certain place in the Jewish liturgy.

In the New Testament, Michael leads God's armies against Satan's forces in the Book of Revelation, where during the war in heaven he defeats Satan. In the Epistle of Jude, Michael is specifically referred to as "the archangel Michael". Sanctuaries to Michael were built by Christians in the 4th century, when he was first seen as a healing angel. Over time his role became one of a protector and the leader of the army of God against the forces of evil.


Michael is an archangel thus a spirit, beliefs are various however this bio hopes to be as accurate as possible and can range from religious beliefs to those from channelers whom receive information from him themselves. This article hopes to have citations upon the information provided.Michael is the highest angel in heaven hierarchy.


Being an archangel he's very loving and protective, an angel that is in charge of guardian angels, these are reported constantly and are taken as being true by majorities within spiritual-based communities.However , he is very serious angel, proven in notable acts of his. Michael always helps the ones that want to fight with demons and the Devil. He inspires people to be brave and loyal to God.


According to Michael himself when channeling with Kim Michael's he's over " twelve feet high and is clad in blue armor that shines as neon lightning, an intense blue, such as no man has ever seen before with the physical eyes. I bring a sword that radiates blue flames.

Scriptural referencesEdit

Hebrew BibleEdit

GuidoReni MichaelDefeatsSatan

Guido Reni's Michael (in Santa Maria della Concezione church, Rome, 1636) tramples Satan. A mosaic of the same painting decorates St. Michael's Altar in St. Peter's Basilica.

Michael is mentioned three times in the Hebrew Bible (the Old Testament), all in the Book of Daniel. The prophet Daniel has a vision after having undergone a period of fasting. Daniel 10:13-21 describes Daniel's vision of an angel who identifies Michael as the protector of Israelites.[9] At Daniel 12:1, Daniel is informed that Michael will arise during the "time of the end".[10]

New TestamentEdit

Anónimo - San Miguel Arcángel, 1708

Saint Michael, Archangel es:Melchor Pérez de Holguín, Bolivia, (1708)

The Book of Revelation (12:7-9) describes a war in heaven in which Michael, being stronger, defeats Satan.[11] After the conflict, Satan is thrown to earth along with the fallen angels, where he ("that ancient serpent called the devil") still tries to "lead the whole world astray".[11]

In the Epistle of Jude 1:9, Michael is referred to as an "archangel" when he again confronts Satan.[12]


Michael (Arabic: ميخائيل Mīkhā‘īl, ميكائيل Mīkā‘īl ), is one of the two archangels mentioned in the Quran, alongside Jibrail (Gabriel). In non-Quranic sources, such as Sahih Muslim,[13] "Israfil" (sometimes spelled, "Israfel") is yet another Islamic 'archangel'.[14][15] In the Quran, Michael is mentioned once only, in Sura 2:98: "Whoever is an enemy to God, and His angels and His messengers, and Jibrail and Mikhail! Then, God (Himself) is an enemy to the disbelievers."[16] Some Muslims Template:SpecifyTemplate:VagueTemplate:Who believe that the reference in Sura 11:69 is Michael, one of the three angels who visited Abraham.[16]

Religious traditionsEdit


According to rabbinic Jewish tradition, Michael acted as the advocate of Israel, and sometimes had to fight with the princes of the other nations (cf. 10:13) and particularly with the angel Samael, Israel's accuser. Michael's enmity with Samael dates from the time when the latter was thrown down from heaven. Samael took hold of the wings of Michael, whom he wished to bring down with him in his fall; but Michael was saved by God. Michael is also said to have had a dispute with Samael over the soul of Moses.

The idea that Michael was the advocate of the Jews became so prevalent that in spite of the rabbinical prohibition against appealing to angels as intermediaries between God and his people, Michael came to occupy a certain place in the Jewish liturgy: "When a man is in need he must pray directly to God, and neither to Michael nor to Gabriel." There were two prayers written beseeching him as the prince of mercy to intercede in favor of Israel: one composed by Eliezer ha-Kalir, and the other by Judah ben Samuel he-Hasid. But appeal to Michael seems to have been more common in ancient times. Thus Jeremiah is said to have addressed a prayer to him.


The rabbis declare that Michael entered upon his role of defender at the time of the biblical patriarchs. Thus, according to Rabbi Eliezer ben Jacob, it was Michael who rescued Abraham from the furnace into which he had been thrown by Nimrod (Midrash Genesis Rabbah xliv. 16). It was Michael, the "one that had escaped" (Genesis 14:13), who told Abraham that Lot had been taken captive (Midrash Pirke R. El.), and who protected Sarah from being defiled by Abimelech. He announced to Sarah that she would bear a son and he rescued Lot at the destruction of Sodom.

It is said that Michael prevented Isaac from being sacrificed by his father by substituting a ram in his place, and saved Jacob, while yet in his mother's womb, from being killed by Samael. Later Michael prevented Laban from harming Jacob.(Pirke De-Rabbi Eliezer, xxxvi). It was Michael who wrestled with Jacob and who afterward blessed him.

The midrash Exodus Rabbah holds that Michael exercised his function of advocate of Israel at the time of the Exodus also, when Satan (as an adversary) accused the Israelites of idolatry and declared that they were consequently deserving of death by drowning in the Red Sea. Michael is also said to have destroyed the army of Sennacherib.


Early Christian views and devotionsEdit

The early Christians regarded some of the martyrs, such as Saint George and Saint Theodore, as military patrons; but to St Michael they gave the care of their sick, and he was first venerated as a healer in Phrygia (modern-day Turkey).

The earliest and most famous sanctuary to Saint Michael in the ancient Near East was also associated with healing waters. It was the Michaelion built in the early 4th century by Emperor Constantine at Chalcedon, on the site of an earlier Temple called Sosthenion.

A painting of the Archangel slaying a serpent became a major art piece at the Michaelion after Constantine defeated Licinius near there in 324, eventually leading to the standard iconography of Archangel Michael as a warrior saint slaying a dragon. The Michaelion was a magnificent church and in time became a model for hundreds of other churches in Eastern Christianity which spread devotions to the Archangel.

In the 4th century, Saint Basil the Great's homily (De Angelis) placed Saint Michael over all the angels. He was called "Archangel" because he heralds other angels, the title Αρχαγγέλος (archangelos) being used of him in Jude 1:9. Into the 6th century, the view of Michael as a healer continued in Rome; where after a plague, the sick slept at night in the church of Castel Sant'Angelo (dedicated to him for saving Rome), waiting for his manifestation.

In the 6th century the growth of devotions to the saint in the Western Church was manifested by the feasts dedicated to him, as recorded in the Leonine Sacramentary. The 7th century Gelasian Sacramentary included the feast "S. Michaelis Archangeli", as did the 8th century Gregorian Sacramentary. Some of these documents refer to a no longer extant Basilica Archangeli on via Salaria in Rome.

The angelology of Pseudo-Dionysius which was widely read as of the 6th century gave Michael a rank in the celestial hierarchy. Later, in the 13th century, others such as Bonaventure believed that he is the prince of the Seraphim, the first of the nine angelic orders. According to Saint Thomas Aquinas (Summa Ia. 113.3), he is the Prince of the last and lowest choir, the Angels.


Catholics often refer to Michael as "Holy Michael, the Archangel" or "Saint Michael", a title that does not indicate canonisation. He is generally referred to in Christian litanies as "Saint Michael", as in the Litany of the Saints. In the shortened version of this litany used in the Easter Vigil, he alone of the angels and archangels is mentioned by name, omitting Saint Gabriel and Saint Raphael.

In the Roman Catholic teachings Saint Michael has four main roles or offices. His first role is the leader of the Army of God and the leader of heaven's forces in their triumph over the powers of hell. He is viewed as the angelic model for the virtues of the spiritual warrior, with the conflict against evil at times viewed as the battle within.

The second and third roles of Michael in Catholic teachings deal with death. In his second role, Michael is the angel of death, carrying the souls of all the deceased to heaven. In this role Michael descends at the hour of death, and gives each soul the chance to redeem itself before passing; thus consternating the devil and his minions. Catholic prayers often refer to this role of Michael. In his third role, he weighs souls in his perfectly balanced scales. For this reason, Michael is often depicted holding scales.

In his fourth role, St Michael, the special patron of the Chosen People in the Old Testament, is also the guardian of the Church; it was thus not unusual for the angel to be revered by the military orders of knights during the Middle Ages. Thus, the nomenclature of villages around the Bay of Biscay reflects that history. This role also extends to his being the patron saint of a number of cities and countries.

Roman Catholicism includes traditions such as the Prayer to Saint Michael which specifically asks for the faithful to be "defended" by the saint. The Chaplet of Saint Michael consists of nine salutations, one for each choir of angels.

Eastern and Oriental OrthodoxyEdit

The Eastern Orthodox accord Michael the title "Archistrategos", or "Supreme Commander of the Heavenly Hosts." The Eastern Orthodox pray to their guardian angels and above all to Michael and Gabriel.

The Eastern Orthodox have always had strong devotions to angels, and the trend continues to date with the term "Bodiless Powers" applied to them. A number of feasts dedicated to Archangel Michael are celebrated by the Eastern Orthodox throughout the year.

Archangel Michael is mentioned in a number of Eastern Orthodox hymns and prayer, and his icons are widely used within Eastern Orthodox churches. In many Eastern Orthodox icons, Christ is accompanied by a number of angels, Michael being a predominant figure among them.

In Russia many monasteries, cathedrals, court and merchant churches are dedicated to the Chief Commander Michael, and most Russian cities have a church or chapel dedicated to the Archangel Michael.

The place of Michael in the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria is as a saintly intercessor, where he is seen as the one: who presents to God the prayers of the just, who accompanies the souls of the dead to heaven, who defeats the devil. He is celebrated liturgically on the 12th of each month. In Alexandria, a church was dedicated to him in the early fourth century on the 12th of the month of Ba'unah. On the 12th of the month of Hathor is the celebration of Michael's appointment in heaven, where Michael became the chief of the angels.

Protestant viewsEdit

Many Protestant Christians do not call upon the intercession of saints. However, an unofficial Anglican prayer of preparation before Mass includes a confession to "Michael the Archangel" as well as other saints such as John the Baptist.

Protestant denominations generally recognize only two archangels, Michael and Gabriel, usually emphasizing Michael, unlike Judaism, Roman Catholicism, and Eastern Orthodoxy which may at times recognize seven (and in rare cases eight) archangels, with Michael, Gabriel, and Raphael generally regarded with an elevated status, e.g. being the only archangels honored by name in Catholicism.

Citing Hengstenberg, John A. Lees, in International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, states: "The earlier Protestant scholars usually identified Michael with the pre-incarnate Christ, finding support for their view, not only in the juxtaposition of the 'child' and the archangel in Rev 12:1-17, but also in the attributes ascribed to him in Daniel." Charles Haddon Spurgeon stated that Jesus is Michael “the only Archangel”, and that he is God the Son, and co-equal to the Father. In Spurgeon’s view, "archangel" means "head of the angels" rather than "head angel," and is a title similar to "Leader of the host." (Daniel 8:11)

Within Anglicanism, Bishop Robert Clayton proposed that Michael was the Logos and Gabriel the Holy Spirit. Controversy over Clayton's views led the government to order his prosecution, but he died before his scheduled examination.

Michael continues to be recognized among Protestants by key churches dedicated to him, e.g., St. Michaelis Church, Hamburg and St. Michael's Church, Hildesheim, each of which is of the Lutheran Church and has appeared in the Bundesländer series of €2 commemorative coins for 2008 and 2014 respectively.

In Bach's time, the annual feast of Michael and All the Angels on 29 September was regularly celebrated with a festive service, for which Bach composed several cantatas, for example the chorale cantata Herr Gott, dich loben alle wir, BWV 130 in 1724, Es erhub sich ein Streit, BWV 19, in 1726 and Man singet mit Freuden vom Sieg, BWV 149, in 1728 or 1729.

Jehovah's WitnessesEdit

Jehovah's Witnesses believe Michael to be another name for Jesus Christ in heaven, in his pre-human and post-resurrection existence. They say the definite article at Jude 9—referring to "Michael the archangel"—identifies Michael as the only archangel. They consider Michael to be synonymous with Christ, described at 1 Thessalonians 4:16 as descending "with a cry of command, with the voice of an archangel, and with the sound of the trumpet".

They believe the prominent roles assigned to Michael at Daniel 12:1 and Revelation 12:7, 19:14, 16, are identical to Jesus' roles, being the one chosen to lead God's people and as the only one who "stands up", identifying the two as the same spirit being. Because they identify Michael with Jesus, he is therefore considered the first and greatest of all God's heavenly sons, God's chief messenger, who takes the lead in vindicating God's sovereignty, sanctifying his name, fighting the wicked forces of Satan and protecting God's covenant people on earth. Jehovah's Witnesses also identify Michael with the "Angel of the Lord" who led and protected the Israelites in the wilderness.

Seventh-day AdventistsEdit

Seventh-day Adventists believe that Michael is another name for the Heavenly Christ, and another name for the Word-of-God (as in John 1) before he became incarnate as Jesus. "Archangel" (meaning "Chief of the Angels") was the leadership position held by the Word-of-God as Michael while among the angels. According to Adventist theology, Michael was considered the "eternal Word", and not a created being or created angel, and the one by whom all things were created. The Word was then born incarnate as Jesus.

Seventh-day Adventists believe the name "Michael" is significant in showing who it is, just as "Immanuel" (which means "God with us") is about who Jesus is. They believe that name "Michael" signifies "one who is God" and that as the "Archangel" or "chief or head of the angels" he led the angels and thus the statement in Revelation 12:7-9 identifies Jesus as Michael.

Seventh-day Adventists believe that "Michael" is but one of the many titles applied to the Son of God, the second person of the Godhead. According to Adventists, such a view does not in any way conflict with the belief in his full deity and eternal preexistence, nor does it in the least disparage his person and work. In support of the Seventh-day Adventist belief Michael is also the commander of God's army which helped Joshua son of Nun to lead Israel in to conquering Jericho [Joshua 5:14 - "And he said, Nay; but as captain of the host of the LORD am I now come. And Joshua fell on his face to the earth, and did worship, and said unto him, What saith my Lord unto his servant?"]

In the Seventh-day Adventist view, the statement in some translations of 1 Thessalonians 4:13-18: "For the Lord himself shall descend from heaven, with a shout, with the voice of the archangel, and with the trump of God" identifies Jesus as Archangel, which is Michael. (Other translations have "For the Lord himself will descend from heaven with a cry of command, with the voice of an archangel, and with the sound of the trumpet of God.") And the Seventh-day Adventists believe that John 5:25-29 also confirms that Jesus and Michael are the same.

Seventh-day Adventists believe there is and can only be one archangel and that one Archangel is named Michael and yet in Scripture is shown as doing what also applies to Christ even from the beginning, so is Christ preincarnate. There was a perception that Adventists were relegating Jesus to something less than divine or less than God but that is not valid since Seventh-day Adventist theology is expressly Trinitarian.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day SaintsEdit

See also: Beliefs and practices of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Latter-day Saints (also known informally as Mormons) believe that Michael is Adam, the Ancient of Days (Dan. 7), a prince, and the patriarch of the human family. Also, they hold that Michael assisted Jehovah (the heavenly form of Jesus Christ) in the creation of the world under the direction of God the Father and cast Satan out of heaven.


In Islam, Michael, also spelled Mikail, is one of the archangels and said to be responsible for the forces of nature.

The Qur'an mentions Michael together with Gabriel in the sura Al-Baqara:

Whoever is an enemy to Allah and His angels and messengers, to Gabriel and Michael,- Lo! Allah is an enemy to those who reject Faith.

— Quran, chapter 2 (Al-Baqara) verses 97-98

In Sunni Islam, Michael will be sent to bring a handful of earth; but the Earth will not yield a piece of itself, some of which will burn. This is articulated by Al-Tha'labi whose narrative states that God will tell Earth that some will obey him and others not.

The Ahmadiyya movement believes in Michael along with other angels such as Gabriel. They are called Mala'ikah and are described as spiritual beings who obey Allah's command.

Esoteric traditionsEdit

The French occultist, Eliphas Levi, the German philosopher Franz von Baader, and the Theosophist Louis Claude de St. Martin spoke of 1879 as the year in which Michael overcame the dragon. In 1917, Rudolf Steiner, the founder of anthroposophy, similarly stated, "in 1879, in November, a momentous event took place, a battle of the Powers of Darkness against the Powers of Light, ending in the image of Michael overcoming the Dragon".

Working With Archangel MichaelEdit

Michael is deeply committed to helping humanity grow and increase in vibration. Archangel Michael oversees guardian angels, and he will help you to release lower energies of fear or worry, so that you can open to experience the incredible love and light of the Angelic Ream, and live a fun, fulfilling and passionate life.

If you are wanting to connect with Archangel Michael, know that he is already with you now, all you need to do is invite him to connect with you. Archangels are not limited by time and space and so they have the ability to connect with all who call upon them at the same time. If you ever find yourself in fear, worry or doubt simply call upon Michael and with his sword of light he will cut away the fearful attachments which bind you. Are you ready to connect directly with the realm of the angels? Calling upon Archangel Michael is a great place to start, and when called he will always answer! Simply think or say, Archangel Michael help me… or please connect with me now.

Most people who connect with Archangel Michael state his energy feels warm and loving. He has a fiery spirit and will greet those who call him with unconditional love regardless of your current circumstances. Michael is a great angel to call upon if the summoner needs to release negativity, to cleanse their home or office, or to simply connect with the courage needed to make positive life changes. There is no task too big or small for angels, so never think that you are wasting Archangel Michael’s time by calling upon him… it is his pleasure and purpose to help you with whatever you need whenever you need it.

If you are feeling sad, or have low energy… call upon Michael. He will help you to remember your purpose, realign with passions, and live life more fully and vibrantly.

Archangel Michael is the first angel I ever channeled… he came to me at a point in my life when I felt very alone, lost and discouraged. I wanted to change my life for the better but did not know where to begin. I prayed for help, and Archangel Michael answered with incredible love, encouragement, and clarity. Even now that I have learned to work and connect with many different angels, Michael still feels like one of the closest Angels to me, always coming in clearly with precise, loving and direct guidance.

Working with Archangel Michael has definitely changed my life for the better and I strongly encourage you to call upon Michael for protection, motivation, clarity, and courage to move in the direction of your dreams.

Working with Michael is simple and easy! He will even help you to learn to connect with him if you are ready and you ask him for assistance.

Simply take a moment to clear your mind… focus within and imagine that angelic light is all around you. Think or say “Archangel Michael please connect with me now… and let me know that you are with me”.

Notice how you feel… and tune into your subtle senses. If you ask… your angels will always answer.

Angels exist in a realm that is somewhat finer and lighter than our physical dimension… but you are definitely able to tune into the angelic realm and with practice and intention you can learn to clearly see, hear, sense and know the presence of Archangel Michael.

Once you connect with Michael, let him know the situation you would like help with… but be open to how the help appears. Sometimes angelic help does come in the form of miraculous direct intervention. Other times angelic aid is more subtle; in the form of a recurring idea, a chance meeting, or even in the form of a feeling.

Remember there is no formal education, training, or invocation needed to call on Michael or any angels. Just thinking about angels is enough to call them to you and elicit their angelic assistance.



There is a legend which seems to be of Jewish origin, and which was adopted by the Copts, to the effect that Michael was first sent by God to bring Nebuchadnezzar (c. 600 BC) against Jerusalem, and that Michael was afterward very active in freeing his nation from Babylonian captivity. According to midrash Genesis Rabbah, Michael saved Hananiah and his companions from the Fiery furnace. Michael was active in the time of Esther: "The more Haman accused Israel on earth, the more Michael defended Israel in heaven". It was Michael who reminded Ahasuerus that he was Mordecai's debtor; and there is a legend that Michael appeared to the high priest Hyrcanus, promising him assistance.


The Orthodox Church celebrates the Miracle at Chonae on September 6. The pious legend surrounding the event states that Saint John the Apostle, when preaching nearby, foretold the appearance of Michael at Cheretopa near Lake Salda, where a healing spring appeared soon after the Apostle left; in gratitude for the healing of his daughter, one pilgrim built a church on the site. Local pagans, who are described as jealous of the healing power of the spring and the church, attempt to drown the church by redirecting the river, but the Archangel, "in the likeness of a column of fire", split the bedrock to open up a new bed for the stream, directing the flow away from the church. The legend is supposed to have predated the actual events, but the 5th–7th century texts that refer to the miracle at Chonae formed the basis of specific paradigms for "properly approaching" angelic intermediaries for more effective prayers within the Christian culture.

There is a late 5th century legend in Cornwall, UK that the Archangel appeared to fishermen on St Michael's Mount. According to author Richard Freeman Johnson this legend is likely a nationalistic twist to a myth. Cornish legends also hold that the mount itself was constructed by giants and that King Arthur battled a giant there.

The legend of the apparition of the Archangel at around 490 AD at a secluded hilltop cave on Monte Gargano in Italy gained a following among the Lombards in the immediate period thereafter, and by the 8th century pilgrims arrived from as far away as England. The Tridentine Calendar included a feast of the apparition on 8 May, the date of the 663 victory over the Greek Neapolitans that the Lombards of Manfredonia attributed to Saint Michael. The feast remained in the Roman liturgical calendar until removed in the revision of Pope John XXIII. The Sanctuary of Monte Sant'Angelo at Gargano is a major Catholic pilgrimage site.

According to Roman legends, Archangel Michael appeared with a sword over the mausoleum of Hadrian while a devastating plague persisted in Rome, in apparent answer to the prayers of Pope St Gregory I the Great (c. 590–604) that the plague should cease. After the plague ended, in honor of the occasion, the pope called the mausoleum "Castel Sant'Angelo" (Castle of the Holy Angel), the name by which it is still known.

According to Norman legend, Michael is said to have appeared to St Aubert, Bishop of Avranches, in 708, giving instruction to build a church on the rocky islet now known as Mont Saint-Michel. In 966 the Duke of Normandy commissioned a Benedictine abbey on the mount, and it remains a major pilgrimage site.

A Portuguese Carmelite nun, Antónia d'Astónaco, reported an apparition and private revelation of the Archangel Michael who had told to this devoted Servant of God, in 1751, that he would like to be honored, and God glorified, by the praying of nine special invocations. These nine invocations correspond to invocations to the nine choirs of angels and origins the famous Chaplet of Saint Michael. This private revelation and prayers were approved by Pope Pius IX in 1851.

From 1961 to 1965, four young schoolgirls had reported several apparitions of Archangel Michael in the small village of Garabandal, Spain. At Garabandal, the apparitions of the Archangel Michael were mainly reported as announcing the arrivals of the Virgin Mary. The Catholic Church has neither approved nor condemned the Garabandal apparitions.


In Islam, Mikail (Michael) is one of the four archangels along with Jibrail, Israfil and Azrail. The Quran mentiones him in 2:98. He provides nourishments for bodies and souls and is also responsible for nature events. Mikail is often depicted as the archangel of mercy. Therefore he is said to be friendly, asking God for mercy for humans and is said to be one of the first who bowed down before Adam. Furthermore he is responsible for the rewards doled out to good persons in this life.

Powers & AbilitiesEdit

  • Flight(6 wings)
  • Vast amount of Supernatural power
  • Banishment
  • Super-strength(Second only to God's)
  • Grim Reaper Physiology
  • Guardianship
  • Heaven Lordship
  • Mountain Manipulation
  • Omni-Senses
  • Divine Combat
  • Purification
  • Supernatural Wisdom
  • Weather Manipulation
    • Storm Manipulation
  • Virtue Inducement
  • Inducement of becoming a demon hunter
  • Pyrokinesis(manipulates Holy fire fully)
  • Hydrokinesis
  • Terarkinesis
  • Near-indestructibility
  • Holy white light(Michael's version is red)
  • Hypnosis
  • Biokinesis
  • Super-speed(fast as lightning)
  • Supernatural power
  • Mattery Manipulation
  • Reality warping
  • Conversion
  • Specific anti-dark and anti-demon powers

Angelic & Planetary CorrespondencesEdit

  • Name of Planet under rulership: Sun.
  • Planet Name in Hebrew: ShMSh.
  • Hebrew Meaning: From the verb to be brilliant, the word is both masculine and feminine.
  • Teaching Name: Michael (Latin).
  • Also Known As: Mîkha’el (Hebrew), Mikha'il (Greek)
  • Correct Pronunciation: My-KEL.
  • Celestial Title: The Beloved of God
  • Tradition - Angel identified in: Jewish, Kabbalistic, Islamic and Christian Traditions.
  • Hebrew Name: Shemesh.
  • Hebrew Letter: Resh.
  • Egyptian Name: Ra, Sekhmet and Re.
  • Station: Archangel, War Angel and Teaching Angel.
  • Ruler of: The Fourth Heaven - Machonon.
  • Guardian Angel of Planet: Archangel Michael.
  • Greek/Roman God of Planet: Helios, Adonis/Sol, Apollo.
  • Metal: Gold. Brass.
  • Day: Sunday.
  • Hours of Day (Sunday) Ruled: 1st and 8th hours of the day. 3rd and 10th hours of the night.
  • Month Ruled: Not identified.
  • Cycle of Results: 7 Days.
  • Orbit: 12 Months.
  • Fixed Stars (Leo): Regulus.
  • Days to Avoid working with Archangel Michael: Saturday.
  • Gems: Amber, Carnelian, Citrine, Crystal Quartz, Diamond, Ruby, Topaz or Tiger's Eye.
  • Candle Color: Orange or Gold.
  • Ritual Candle Color: Golden Yellow or Orange.
  • Planetary Color: Gold.
  • Harran / Hermetics Colour: Scarlet.
  • Complimentary Colour: Purple.
  • Color of Pentacles of the Sun: Yellow.
  • Astral Colors: Red,Light Red,White-Red, Gold.
  • Symbol: Hexagram.
  • Tarot Card: Sun (XIX).
  • Planetary Numbers: 11, 19.
  • Talisman Size/Sides: 6
  • Numbers of the Sun: 6, 36, 111, 666,7
  • Musical Note: C
  • Direction Ruled: West.
  • Degree: Not identified.
  • Angelic Thought-form: Orange Fruit.
  • Fruit: Orange and Pomegranate.
  • Tree: Acacia, Beech, Cedar and Laurel.
  • Flowers/Herbs: Angelica, Acacia, Bay, Buttercup,Chicory, Sunflower, Lovage, Marigold, Heliotrope, Hibiscus, Hops., Rowan, Peony, Marigold and Oak.
  • Insect: Golden Butterfly.
  • Animals: Lion, Wolf, Griffin and Sparrowhawk.
  • Anatomy Governed: Blood, Circulatory System, Eyes (Right), Heart, Upper Back, Spleen and Spinal Column.
  • River Ruled: Western.
  • Letter Composition - Leo: Yellow Paper, Purple Ink.
  • Magical Script: Angels Name - Rivers, Request - Theban.
  • Planetary Spirit: Sorath.
  • Planetary Intelligence: Nakhiel
  • Olympic Spirit: Och

Equipment Edit

  • Red holy fire sword
  • Lance(usually red;It has supernatural abilities and is extremely damaging for demons)
  • Scales of judgement(sometimes)
  • Sometimes, rarely a staff


  1. Bible gateway, Daniel 12:1. Retrieved on 2010-07-21.
  2. Alban Butler, The Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and other Principal Saints. 12 vols. B. Dornin, 1821; p. 117
  3. Benedict XVI joins Pope Francis in consecrating Vatican to St Michael Archangel. Retrieved on 2013-07-05.
  4. Finley, Mitch (2011). The Patron Saints Handbook. The Word Among Us Press. Retrieved on 2014-05-01.
  5. St. Michael, the Archangel - Saints & Angels - Catholic Online. Retrieved on 2012-12-27.
  6. Surah Al-Baqarah [2:98].
  7. List of books attesting the title of "Saint Michael the Taxiarch" (en, de).
  8. From Lieux de Pouvoir to Lieux de Mémoire: The Monuments of the Medieval Castle of Ioannina through the Centuries. Edizioni Plus-Pisa University Press (2008).
  9. Who's who in the Jewish Bible by David Mandel 2007 Template:ISBN page 270
  10. Daniel: Wisdom to the Wise: Commentary on the Book of Daniel by Zdravko Stefanovic 2007 Template:ISBN page 391
  11. 11.0 11.1 Revelation 12-22 by John MacArthur 2000 Template:ISBN pages 13-14
  12. The Encyclopedia of Angels, by Rosemary Guiley, 2004 Template:ISBN, page 49
  13. Sahih Muslim, Book 004, Chapter 118 (supplication in the night prayer), Number 1694, page 441/1800
  14. Dictionary of Angels, by Gustav Davidson, page 152 -
  15. Angels, A to Z: Who's Who of the Heavenly Host, by Matthew Bunson, page 145 -
  16. 16.0 16.1 Quran, sura 2 (Al-Baqara), ayat 98 Template:Cite quran
Characters God | Michael | Gabriel | Raphael | Uriel | Lucifer
Species Angels | Deities | Humans | Demons | Saints
Ranks Angel | Archangel | Cherubim | Erelim | Guardian Angel | Hashmallim | Hayot Ha Kodesh | Heavenly host | Ishim | Ophanim | Powers | Seraphim | Thrones | Watcher
Locations Earth | Heaven | Hell
Topics War in Heaven
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