8827. To the head of the mountain. That this signifies in the inmost heaven, is evident from the signification of "the mountain," as being heaven (see just above, n. 8826); that "the head of the mountain," denotes the inmost heaven, is because the head of the mountain is the highest of it, and "the highest" signifies the inmost (n. 1735, 2148, 4210, 4599, 8153). There are three heavens, namely, the lowest, which is called the first; the middle, which is called the second; and the inmost, which is called the third. In this heaven is the Divine more than in the two lower heavens, for in this they are under the immediate view of the Lord, because they who are there are in love to the Lord, and hence in peace and innocence above the rest. The angels who are there are called "celestial angels," and the angels in the second heaven are called "spiritual angels;" consequently the Divine in the one heaven is called "the Divine celestial," and the Divine in the other heaven "the Divine spiritual." From all this it can be seen what is signified by "Jehovah came down upon the head of the mountain."