- This article is about the principal object of faith. For mythological beings, see gods.
God (known in other names such as Elohim, Yahweh, Allah, God the Father, or Jesus) is often conceived as the Supreme Being and principal object of faith of Christianity, Judaism and Islam. God is believed to be the singular supreme being, creator, and provider of the universe. He/She/It/They are omnipotent, omniscient, and omnipresent, having no equal.
While explaining things to Percy Jackson, Chiron specifically differentiates God from the Olympian gods, saying that the latter are quite a smaller matter, and that they shall not deal with the metaphysical.
Magnus Chase says that it was just his luck that he ended up being a child of a Norse god and that if there was a God he was probably laughing at him. It is also mentioned that Hotel Valhalla uses The B.C.E./C.E. (Before Common Era/Common Era) system of dating instead of the B.C./A.D. (Before Christ/Anno Domini "year of the Lord") system due to Thor challenging Jesus to a duel and the latter never showing up.
Heimdall mentions that he doesn’t believe the Asgardians are really gods.
- A common belief is that God encompass three aspects: The Father, the Son/Word (usually called Jesus) and the Holy Spirit. The three are both separate, and one.
- Jesus of Nazareth is the closest thing to family God is believed to have. He is often called the Son of God, though most theists agree that he is much closer to being an aspect of God incarnated as a human, rather than any genetic relation.
- Not much is known about God in Rick Riordan's stories, as he has never had a physical appearance. As Samirah Al-Abbas said, "Not stepping in, not interfering, that seems more merciful, more divine to me."
- However, "God" could be a vision of Chaos from others religions, as both are eternal, created the Universe, and have some similarities.
- In the Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters movie, Dionysus makes a humorous reference to Jesus Christ and his ability to turn water into wine.
- In The House of Hades, Hazel Levesque the Devil (the symbol of evil in Abrahamic faith), whom Magnus Chase mentions as Satan in The Sword of Summer.