Nine Gifts of the Spirit (KJV/God's Word)
1 Cor 12:7 But the [Ennead] manifestation of the Spirit is given to every man to profit withal.
1 Cor 12:8 For to one is given by the Spirit  the word of wisdom; to another  the word of knowledge by the same Spirit;
1 Cor 12:9 To another  faith by the same Spirit; to another  the gifts of healing by the same Spirit;
1 Cor 12:10 To another  the working of miracles; to another  prophecy; to another  discerning of spirits; to another  [divers] kinds of tongues; to another  the interpretation of tongues:
1 Cor 12:11 But all these worketh that one and the selfsame Spirit, dividing to every man severally as he will.
1Co 12:12 For as the body is one, and hath many members, and all the members of that one body, being many, are one body: so also [is] Christ.
1Co 12:7 The evidence of the Spirit's presence is given to each person for the common good of everyone.
1Co 12:8 The Spirit gives one person the ability to speak with wisdom. The same Spirit gives another person the ability to speak with knowledge.
1Co 12:9 To another person the same Spirit gives courageous faith. To another person the same Spirit gives the ability to heal.
1Co 12:10 Another can work miracles. Another can speak what God has revealed. Another can tell the difference between spirits. Another can speak in different kinds of languages. Another can interpret languages.
1Co 12:11 There is only one Spirit who does all these things by giving what God wants to give to each person.
1Co 12:12 For example, the body is one unit and yet has many parts. As all the parts form one body, so it is with Christ.
The names of the Sephirot are:
* Kether Elyon (Crown)
* Chokhmah (Wisdom)
* Binah (Intelligence)
* Chesed or Gedulah (Love or Mercy)
* Din or Gevurah (Power or Judgement)
* Tifereth or Rakhamim (Compassion)
* Netzach (Lasting Endurance)
* Hod (Majesty)
* Yesod (Basis or Foundation)
* Malkuth or Shekinah (Kingdom)
Occasionally another is enumerated:
* Daath ("Knowledge," "Order," or "Law")
Traditionally, Daath (Da'at) is not a Sephira itself. It is the absence of a Sephira. It is alternately called “the Abyss” (it is metaphorically interpreted as the dead child of Chochmah and Binah in the system explained by mediaeval kabbalist (mekubal in Hebrew) Issac Luria, also known as the Ari).
Da'ath has a dual aspect; on one hand it is our knowledge of the world of appearance, the body of facts which constitute our beliefs and prop up the illusion of identity and ego and separateness. On the other hand it is revelation, objective knowledge, what is often referred to as gnosis. The transition between the knowledge of the world of appearance and revelation entails the experience of the abyss, the abolition of the sense of ego, the negation of identity. From within the abyss any identity is possible. It is chaos, unformed. It contains, as it were, the seeds of identity. It is from this point that an infinity of gates open, each one a gateway to a mode of being.