No, I'm saying that there is a single cause behind all things in the category of 'God'.
Which tends to be the exact same cause behind the belief in all mythical creatures.
Thank you for correcting your previous erroneous statement that they are the same.
It seems you wish make things up whenever you get the chance. Not surprising, I guess given your arguments so far.
Gods are mythical beings but are usually seen as human in form.
Mythical creatures as I am using are mythical beings that are non human in form and most likely animal.
There is no one god that is universally believe in any more than unicorns are universally believed in.
Oh come on. Where is this bunch of unicornists?
Reread my statement. If only one person believes in unicorns it would not be universal just as if only one person doesn't believe in Christ would make Christianity not a universal belief.
Bottom line Christ is not a universal belief and Unicorns are not a universal belief.
If you want to argue that universal doesn't mean everyone as in the dictionary definition, then we have to adjust for your failure to use language correctly. I allowed for your misuse of language and you then introduced the equivocation fallacy by changing the meaning from your original bastardization to the dictionary definition when I used. Does universal mean all people as it would by definition? If it does mean all then correct your statement -
What is real is that the drive to believe in God is universal.
You can of course ignore or deny that drive.
Either your statement is false or you misused the word universal. Which is it?