Originally Answered: Throughout the Bible the glories and importance of chanting Gods names have been given,what names are theses?
That they may know that thou alone, whose name is Jehovah, Art the Most High over all the earth. Psalms 83:18
Praise ye Jehovah. Praise ye the name of Jehovah; Praise him , O ye servants of Jehovah. Psalms 135:1
Thy name, O Jehovah, endureth for ever; Thy memorial name, O Jehovah, throughout all generations. Psalms 135:13
Let them praise the name of Jehovah; For his name alone is exalted; His glory is above the earth and the heavens.
Srila Prabhupada, founder of ISKCON says regarding father (God or Krishna) and Jesus (son of God).
"The awakening of pure love of God is the ultimate perfection of all bona fide religious principles including Christian, Judaic, Mohammedan, Hindu, etc. Lord Jesus Christ said that one should love God with all his heart, and soul and mind. Similarly Krishna instructs that everyone should surrender unto Him in Love. Krishna is God and Krishna says to love Him only. Therefore there is no difference between the original teachings of Lord Jesus Christ and Krishna."
Lord Jesus says (John 6:46), “Not that any man hath seen the father, save he which is of God, he hath seen the Father.” Lord Jesus is the faithful son of God and his Father God is Krishna, so there cannot be any disagreement between them. Therefore the Father and Son are one, in agreement.
Lord Jesus explains that he kept his disciples faithful to the Lord in His Holy Name. And the process of Lord Sri Caitanya is the same—to keep one always in contact with the Supreme Personality of Godhead by constantly chanting the HARE KRISHNA Mahamantra, the Holy Names of the Lord.
Some information regarding Krishna and Jehovah by found in the book "Om Shalom", a conversation between Satyaraja Dasa and Rabbi Shimmel.
Satyaraja Dasa (Steven J. Rosen), comes from a Jewish background and has been studying Krishna Consciousness -academically and as a practitioner-for the last seventeen years.
Rabbi Jacob N. Shimmel, a halakhic scholar originally hailing from Prague, Czechoslovakia. A rabbi for over twenty years, and Founder and Director of the Talmud and Torah Beth Rabbinical Association.
Satyaraja Dasa: What are some of the other, authentic names for God as found in the Bible?
Rabbi Shimmel: One of the most prominent is Elohim (“The Almighty”), which occurs about 3,350 times. This is related to the Semitic El (“Divinity”). El can be found in the word Israel. El Eliyon is another related name. These can be found throughout the Bible... all substitutes for the Tetragrammaton... YHWH. Another name, used less frequently, is El Shaddai. Of course, in everyday parlance, we usually say HaShem... this is the commonly used name. HaShem merely means “the Name.”
But, you see, the Tetragrammaton, YHWH, this represents the actual name. It is known as the shem hameforash, or “the explicit name.” This is the one that is honored by the mystics. Each of the four Hebrew letters—yad, hay, vav, and hay—is said to reveal various aspects of the highest reality.
Satyaraja Dasa: There are Indian scholars who have had some thoughts on this. Yadavayah, they say. Another name for Krishna. They say this could be the name... it has the appropriate letters.
Rabbi Shimmel:They took their best shot.
Satyaraja Dasa: Gross speculation. Seriously, though. There is a correlation that can be made between the Hare Krishna maha-mantra and the Tetragrammaton. It may be considered speculative, but there is definitely at least an abstract connection, a correlative feature. The maha-mantra is made up of four connecting names: “Hare Krishna” and “Hare Rama.” Of these four, three are different: you have “Hare,” “Krishna,” and “Rama.” Now, in the Tetragrammaton, you have four letters: the “yad,” the “hay,” the “vav,” and the “hay.” Now of these four letters, three are different: you have the “hay,” the “yad,” and the “vav.” Furthermore, according to Kabbalah, the “hay” is considered feminine. Correct?
Rabbi Shimmel: Yes, that's true.
Satyaraja Dasa: So also is “Hare” considered feminine, since it refers to mother Hara—Radharani. What's more, in the Tetragrammaton, “yad” is considered masculine and “vav” is an extension of “yad.” Is this correct?
Rabbi Shimmel: Yes. And I see what you're getting at.
Satyaraja Dasa: Right. Krishna is masculine and Rama is His expansion. So this seems to be quite coincidental...
Rabbi Shimmel: This is the first. I mean that's quite an interesting way of looking at it...