you worship the cock
At Psalm 82:1, 6, ’elo·him´ is used of men, human judges in Israel. Jesus quoted from this Psalm at John 10:34, 35. They were gods in their capacity as representatives of and spokesmen for Jehovah. Similarly Moses was told that he was to serve as "God" to Aaron and to Pharaoh.—Ex 4:16
Support for the rendering "a god" is found principally in Jesus’ own answer, in which he quoted from Psalm 82:1-7. As can be seen, this text did not refer to persons as being called "God," but "gods" and "sons of the Most High."According to the context, those whom Jehovah called "gods" and "sons of the Most High" in this psalm were Israelite judges who had been practicing injustice, requiring that Jehovah himself now judge ‘in the middle of such gods.’ (Ps 82:1-6, 8) Since Jehovah applied these terms to those men, Jesus was certainly guilty of no blasphemy in saying, "I am God’s Son." Whereas the works of those judicial "gods" belied their being "sons of the Most High," Jesus’ works consistently proved him to be in union, in harmonious accord and relationship, with his Father.—Joh 10:34-38.
Monotheism is idiocracy. There are none.
Early Judaism accepts other gods as being not only real, but simply that Elohim is superior because he is the head god (and thus the other gods are not as worthy of worship.
Christianity created a triad of a Physical Being, Metaphysical Consciousness, and Spiritual Force permeating everything.
Islam tried to eliminate the other gods, but they're a cheap knock off of judaism/christianity and don't deserve to be considered a separate religion.
The closest we truly come is in Zoroastrianism, however that religion has two gods Ahura Mazhda and Angra Mainyu who in some branches are a Ying Yang duality.
The rest of the worlds religions are totally polytheistic and have various entities linked to natural aspects though there is evidence of early humans interacting with non human forces which may have been linked to the concept of gods.
HANKERING FOR SOME BEEF CURTAINS
I would like to see the original version.
My take is that the psalm is referring to the judges of men (people in high authority) 2nd Chronicles 19:6 provides us with a nice example of what this psalm is all about. The psalm then goes on to warn these judges against judging unjustly, and then puts the judges in their places by reminding them that though they have been put in charge of men, ('gods' small 'g') they are still mere mortals who will answer to Gods judgment one day.