This was the name of 3 biblical men and a false god.
King Amon—The son of Manasseh, and fourteenth king of Judah. He restored idolatry, and set up the images which his father had cast down. Zephaniah (1:1, 4; 3:4, 11) refers to the moral depravity prevailing in this king’s reign.
Amon—the children of whom are mentioned in Neh. 7:59
The Egyptian god Amon is identified with Ra, the sun-god of Heliopolis. Amon was an Egyptian god, usually depicted with a human body and the head of a ram. Amon is referred to in Jeremiah 46:25, where the King James Bible uses the word “multitudes” instead of the more appropriate translation “Amon” used in other translations, including the New King James Version. Similarly, in the King James version of Nahum 3:8 the expression “populous No” is used instead of the more appropriate translation, “No-Amon” or “Thebes,” as in other translations. In each case, the Hebrew word is Amown (Amon).