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Haides , formed from the root fid , to see, and a privative, denotes an invisible, hidden, and dark place; thus it is similar to the term hell . It is generally supposed to come from the Hebrew root meaning, "to be sunk in, to be hollow"; accordingly it denotes a cave or a place under the earth.
The Valley of Hinnom is south of Jerusalem and is now called Wadi er-rababi. Besides Hades and Gehenna, we find in the New Testament many other names for the abode of the damned.We even read of the earth opening and of the wicked sinking down into hell ( Numbers sqq.; Psalm ; Isaiah ; Ezekiel ; Philippians , etc.). Gregory the Great wrote: "I do not dare to decide this question. For citations from this patristic teaching see Atzberger, "Gesh. Eschatologie innerhalb der vornicanischen Zeit" (Freiburg, 1896); Petavius, "De Angelis", III, iv sqq.It is a substantive formed from the Anglo-Saxon helan or behelian , "to hide".This verb has the same primitive as the Latin occulere and celare and the Greek kalyptein .