i-tegrity emphasizes the everlasting integrity of the bond between the creator and each one of us. . . itinually replaces continually. It has the everlasting/everliving sense of I existing continuously. . . inity replaces "unity", demonstrating a general pattern of replacing "you" and similar sounds with "I". . . I replaces "me", which is much more commonly used in Jamaican English than in the more conventional forms. Me is felt to turn the person into an object whereas I emphasises the subjectivity of an individual. I and I is a complex term, referring to the oneness of Jah (God) and every human. Rastafarian scholar E. E. Cashmore: "I and I is an expression to totalize the concept of oneness, the oneness of two persons. So God is within all of us and we're one people in fact. I and I means that God is in all men . . ." The term is often used in place of "you and I" or "we" among Rastafarians, implying that both persons are united under the love of Jah. ..