Deification and scripture making is really big on typos, so Packmaster's origins are factualy legit as far as a god coming into egsistence goes.
Heck, you'd be amazed just how much of what we call the Bible now came to be because of typo's. I find the subject fascnating, so here's a bit of info: since judeaic (or arameic or whichevertheone it was) didn't allow for either word/sentence parsing, or writing down vowels, and neither did a lot of other languages, when they transcribed the gospels into anciant greek, right at the begginging when it wasn't that big of a religion, the "blind idiot translation" or the google translate syndrome hit the text rather badly.
Not to mention that back in middle ages the stuff was recited and transcribed by hand in the monastic system, so God alone knows how much of the stuff christians believe theese days came to be because someone was as bit blind, or a bit deaf, or had shaky fingers, or the guy who read it couldn't make out the handwriting or parse it correctly or... If Jesus came back and went through the thing he'd be going: "I said WHAT?" or "I did't WHAT?" quite a lot probably.
Heck, the name "Jahweh" used to be spelled "JHVH" if I remember correctly, so noone's really sure about what the flaming bush told Moses, or was it actually a bush, not to get into the whole "apple tree" in a legend coming from a people who most likely never ever saw an apple tree. In the language of the Slavic peoples, god was written as "G" in sacred texts, and "Isus" (Jesus) as "Iss" or "ss" - officialy not to blaspheme against the name of their god, and unofficially because they couldn't be bothered to write it a million times. Apparently Jesus wasn't even his name, but Joshua of some kind. So, Packmaster, yeah, as legit as they come, really
Not to derail the thread too badly, but there's some errors in this. Christian theology is a hobby of mine, so I feel the need to chime in
1) Typos aren't really much of a problem. There's some here or there, but the majority of transcriptions are flawless (or nearly so) due to the reverence given the text. The real problems arise from poor translations from the original language to modern languages (e.g. the King James Version), later heterodox additions (e.g. the "he without sin throw the first stone" passage), questionable attributions (e.g. a few of "Paul"'s epistles), and the fact that the last page of Mark was lost.
2) The apple tree isn't from a mistranslation or typo. It's actually a hilarious pun. Malum (ignoring accent marks) in Latin means both evil and apple. Most scholars believe it was a different fruit, such as a fig.
3) The tetragrammaton is more accurately rendered as YHWH, making Jehova a, at best, questionable name for God. Poor Jehovah's Witnesses. Yahweh is the modern best guess.
4) A fair number of modern scholars belive that most of the New Testament was originally written in Greek. Even then, we have some pretty old copies and can get very, very close to the originals even if we have some questions here or there about a particular word or turn of phrase.
The remainder is, to my knowledge, accurate. Now back to your regularly scheduled dungeoning