When the two beings merged the ultimate life-form Dominus was born. A mixture of golden light and black shadow, her bright half lifted and her dark half pushed until good and evil were divided, boundaries between the worlds established, and the conflict ended permanently. Meanwhile, Dominus penetrated from the deepest depths to the highest heights, existing in all worlds. For, in the end, that was what her name meant: The ruler of all worlds and one with infinite identities.
See Almighty Dominus.
Dominus translates from Latin language as "master, owner; Lord, God; beloved". As a title of sovereignty Dominus under the Roman Republic had all the associations of the Greek Tyrannos; refused during the early principate, it finally became an official title of the Roman Emperors under Diocletian (this is where the term dominate, used to describe a political system of Roman Empire in 284-476, is derived from). Dominus, the French equivalent being "sieur", was the Latin title of the feudal, superior and mesne, lords, and also an ecclesiastical and academical title. The ecclesiastical title was rendered in English "sir", which was a common prefix before the Reformation for parsons. The shortened form "dom" is used as a prefix of honor for ecclesiastics of the Catholic Church, and especially for members of the benedictine and other religious orders.