As I see this, close to Advaita Vedanta but doesn't go far enough into Absolute 
Monism.  But Mahayana Buddhism goes in further in dispensing with the idea of 
"God" altogether.
 From Wikipedia:

Further information: Hindu views on monotheism and History of Hinduism
 To what is One They call him Indra, Mitra, Varuna, Agni,
 and he is heavenly-winged Garutman.
 To what is One, sages give many a title.

— Rigveda 1.164.46
 Transl: Klaus Klostermaier[12][13]
 Henotheism was the term used by scholars such as Max Müller to describe the theology of Vedic 
religion[14][2] Müller noted 
that the hymns of the Rigveda, the oldest 
scripture of Hinduism, mention many deities, but praises them successively as 
the "one ultimate, supreme God", alternatively as "one supreme Goddess",[15] thereby asserting that 
the essence of the deities was unitary (ekam, and the deities were nothing but 
pluralistic manifestations of the same concept of the divine (God).[2][5][6]
 The Vedic era conceptualization of the divine or the One, states Jeaneane 
Fowler, is more abstract than a monotheistic God, it is the Reality behind and 
of the phenomenal universe.[16] The 
Vedic hymns treat it as "limitless, indescribable, absolute principle", thus 
the Vedic divine is something of a panentheism rather than simple henotheism.[16] In late 
Vedic era, around the start of Upanishadic age (~800 BCE), theosophical 
speculations emerge that develop concepts which scholars variously call 
nondualism or monism, as well as forms of non-theism and 
pantheism[16][17][18] An example of the 
questioning of the concept of God, in addition to henotheistic hymns found 
therein, are in later portions of the Rigveda, such as the Nasadiya Sukta[19] Hinduism calls the metaphysical absolute concept 
as Brahman, incorporating within it the 
transcendent and 
immanent reality.[20][21][22] Different schools of 
thought interpret Brahman as either personal, impersonal or transpersonal. Ishwar 
Chandra Sharma describes it as "Absolute Reality, beyond all dualities of 
existence and non-existence, light and darkness, and of time, space and 

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