Michael is a chief heavenly messenger in Jewish, Christian, and Islamic teachings. Roman Catholics, the Eastern Orthodox, Anglicans, and Lutherans allude to him as Saint Michael the Archangel furthermore as Saint Michael. Standard Christians allude to him as the Taxiarch Archangel Michael or just Archangel Michael. Michael is said three times in the Book of Daniel, once as an "incredible sovereign who stands up for the offspring of your kin". The thought that Michael was the supporter of the Jews got to be prevalent to the point that notwithstanding the rabbinical denial against engaging heavenly attendants as go-betweens in the middle of God and his kin, Michael came to possess a certain spot in the Jewish ceremony.
In the New Testament Michael leads God's armed forces against Satan's powers in the Book of Revelation, where amid the war in paradise he overcomes Satan. In the Epistle of Jude Michael is particularly alluded to as the lead celestial host Michael. Christian havens to Michael showed up in the fourth century, when he was first seen as a recuperating blessed messenger, and afterward about whether as a defender and the pioneer of the armed force of God against the strengths of insidiousness. By the sixth century, dedications to Archangel Michael were broad both in the Eastern and Western Churches. About whether, teachings on Michael started to differ among Christian divisions.