Another anon mentioned that Baal actually means "Lord" like "God"https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Names_of_God_in_Judaism#Baal
but i know at least in genesis its always "The Lord God" or some other addition making it distinct. only when eve bears cain it is said "LORD" without an addition indicating another lord she had then from which she got the child, the serpent
It also says somewhere to not call anyone "rabbi" which translates to "Master" basically Lord, because the LORD God is the only one you should have, same for father so i assume Baal is calling himself that precisely because of that herecy, trying to claim Gods title.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/El_(deity)
El again means God, even though i read elsewhere its a designation for someone powerfull and high, with the elohims, the angels being the high/powerfull ones. when they fell they LARPed as gods where they came and thus Elohim is seen as "gods" i believe.
i bring this up because it equates El with Cronus aka saturn, so again the same guy trying to claim the title of God.
Now this claims El, Cronus and YHWH being the same, but also that is because wiki tries to elevate the other deities to the level of God, or because YHWH is already a corrupted version of his namehttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hallelujah>Hallelujah (/ˌhælJˈluːjə/ HAL-i-LOO-yə) is an English interjection. It is a transliteration of the Hebrew word הַלְלוּיָהּ (Modern haleluya, Tiberian haləlûyāh), which is composed of two elements: הַלְלוּ (second-person imperative masculine plural form of the Hebrew verb hillel: an exhortation to "praise" addressed to several people) and יָהּ (the name of God Jah or Yah)
"Jah", like the german "Ja", yes, a positive as name for the ultimate positive force. is fitting, no? considdering germans, as well as other tribes are israelites it makes sense our word for it comes from it so the original name might be just "Jah" which then may be the real name of God.