From Middle English: grace; from Old French: grace (Modern French: grâce), from Latin: grātia "kindness, favor, esteem" (source of Italian: grazia, Spanish: gracia); from grātus "pleasing, agreeable"; from Proto-Indo-European: *gʷerH- (“to praise, welcome”), (cf. Sanskrit: grnati "sings, praises, announces"; Lithuanian: giriu "to praise, celebrate"; Avestan: gar- "to praise").
Displaced native Middle English: held, hield "grace" (from Old English: held, hyld "grace"); Middle English: este "grace, favour, pleasure" (from Old English: ēste "grace, kindness, favour"); Middle English: athmede(n) "grace" (from Old English: ēadmēdu "grace"); Middle English: are, ore "grace, mercy, honor" (from Old English: ār "grace, kindness, mercy").
Sense of "virtue" is early 14th century; that of "beauty of form or movement, pleasing quality" is mid-14th century. In classical sense, "one of the three sister goddesses (Latin: Gratiæ, Greek: Kharites), bestowers of beauty and charm"; it is first recorded in English 1579 in Spenser. The short prayer that is said before or after a meal (early 13th century; until 16th century usually graces) has a sense of "gratitude."
As we can see, grace has the wholesome meanings of favor, kindness, mercy, pleasing, agreeable, sings, praises and honor. Definitions of high of esteem for a well esteemed noun. Mercy reminds me and sounds like "mere sea" or "muur sea". Both of which relate to pure water (a synonym and attribute of true Moors) and of being forgiven or cleansed of all wrongdoings and sin, which is a function of grace in the literal sense.
While researching, two words highlighted themselves to me: are and ore. At first glance, they seemed out of place and too "random" to have any connection, but a closer look proved otherwise. Let's expound...
From Middle English: are, from Old English: ār (“honor, worth, dignity, glory, respect, reverence, grace, favor, prosperity, benefit, help, mercy, pity, privilege”), from Proto-Germanic: *aizō (“respect, honour”), from Proto-Germanic: *ais- (“to honour, respect, revere”). Cognate with Dutch: eer (“honour, credit”), German: Ehre (“honour, glory”), Latin: erus (“master, professor”).
A few things popped out as I dug into this further: First, are really is a synonym of grace. Second, erus means master/professor is "sure" backwards and if you add an "h", you'd get "herus". Funny enough, Heru represents the Son/Sun. The Most Highs sure are the ultimate masters, teachers, security guards, Mothers and Fathers. It's only fitting that these etymons reflect the perfection (pure facts). Third, I always like to see how deep the rabbit hole goes, so I looked into the meaning of the Old Norse word eir. Are is Rae like Re, Ra, Rey; another way to reference the sun and king.
Icelandic: copper; Old French: heir; From Proto-Germanic: *aiz
Copper is the ultimate conductor of electricity/energy, so it makes sense that the ultimate energy within the spirit of grace is connected with her (copper and Venus (the planet of love) are tied at the hip). An heir is one who inherits property or an estate. In this case, those who receive grace and favor from The Most Highs will also receive the Kingdom of Heaven aka eternal life (Forever Out Here™).
Up next, *aiz.
Copper, bronze, ore; from Proto-Indo-European: *áyos.
I don't know how to pronounce *aiz, but my best guess is "eyes" (Amaru means "to see"). Furthermore, we see the reappearance of the Middle English word ore. Are is ore and both clearly have threads within grace. Go figure. Vowels are interchangeable so *áyos can be "ayas", "ayes", "eyas" or "eyes". Quite frankly, these words look a lot like "ahyah", "ahyeh", "ehyah" and "ehyeh". Hayah/Ahayah is "to be" in Hebrew and "Ehyeh Asher Ehyeh" is the Hebrew way of saying "I Am That I Am"; the renown description and sentence spoken by Th Most High himself. Go figure again. I wonder... what does *ayos mean?
Metal, copper, bronze; akin to Latin: aes (“bronze, copper, brass”) and Sanskrit: ayas ("iron, metal, iron weapon, gold, steel")
I'm looking at aes and it's actually "sea" backwards. When copper reaches an oxidation state via water, it turns a greenish-blue sea type of color. Big Amma Mama is the sea, but we'll touch on that later. If you spell *ayos backwards and drop the "a", you'll get "soy" which is Spanish for "I am". That flows seamlessly with previous breakdown of *aiz. "I am that I am".
Everything is everything. Life is life. Love is love. If God (we say Yah over here) is gracious, Yah is life, Yah is love, Yah is grace, Yah is favor, Yah is esteem, Yah is kindness, Yah is welcome (hint: you're welcome), Yah is praises, Yah is honor, Yah is mercy, Yah is virtue, Yah is dignity, Yah is worth, Yah is respect, Yah is glory, Yah is reverence, Yah is benefit, Yah is prosperity, Yah is credit, Yah is Heru, Yah is the Son/Sun, Yah is copper, Yah is bronze, Yah is brass, Yah is iron, Yah is steel, Yah is gold, Yah is THE WAY. All lifes comes from Big Amma Mama, so Yah is Ma. Ma is love, Ma is life, MA IS EVERYTHING. Remember that the Latin word aes is "sea" backwards, further confirming that a son is a reflection of his mother. A father is his mother so his son is his grandmother. Ma is that Ma is. As above, so below.
Don't be fooled by physical appearances. Why wait for Grace when she's already here?