Where did the word "amen" come from? Does it have pagan roots?
I thought the the word amen was Greek. Recently I found out that that might be false. It seems it comes from a Egypt god named "amen-ra". Amen-ra is older than the Old Testament and it does make make sense. When the accident Egyptians prayed they ended their prayer with "amen-ra"
Since the Hebrews spent 400 years in Egypt, it is possible that Egyptian had some influence on their language, but since they left some 3500 years ago, I really don't see why it matters.
It basically means "let it be so".
Wikipedia is your friend.
The word amen ( /ˌɑːˈmɛn/ or /ˌeɪˈmɛn/; Hebrew: אָמֵן, Modern amen Tiberian ʾāmēn; Greek: ἀμήν; Arabic: آمين, ʾāmīn ; "So be it; truly") is a declaration of affirmation found in the Hebrew Bible and New Testament. Its use in Judaism dates back to its earliest texts. It has been generally adopted in Christian worship as a concluding word for prayers and hymns... Common English translations of the word amen include "verily" and "truly". It can also be used colloquially to express strong agreement, as in, for instance, amen to that.
according to Webster it does have ancient Greek origins. The reference to Amen-ra, Amenhotep, etc. is a pure cooincidence. The English word "amend," for instance, would have a contradictory meaning
Egyptians said it after prayers. Oh it looks like you have it in the details. It was their heaven and there are a few gods with 'amen' in the name
with so many ripped off pagan traditions, Christmas, Easter, is it really a surprise?
Everything has "pagan" roots. Even Adam was a pagan.
politically speaking, amen came from the ancient hebrew which few into latin
latin being the source entymology of many western languages
Their dialect is the product of their environment there many similarities to egypt, even, the arc was, egyptian design
general idea is "we agree" "or so let it be done"
Soros is similar to Sauron. I don't think this is coincidence.
Where is the political part of your question? You do know this is politics, right?