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This article is about a non-fiction entity related to the Astronist belief system or the Astronic tradition.
Any article relating to a fictional entity will be clearly marked as being part of the Spacefaring World
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Part of a series on

Millettism

 
Disciplines of study
Aidology · Aidological ethics · Gaianology · Revology
Main concepts
Belief orientations within abettology
Omnidoxical rubrals of abettology

1. Abettological Introduction

2. The Preservation of The Cosmos

3. Introduction to Aidology

4. The Biotist Approach to Medicine & Narcotics

5. The Contemplations of The Gaia

6. The Foundings of Religions

7. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Symbology

8. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Architecture

9. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Propaganda

10. Introduction to Pre-Omnidoxical Millettarian Theories

11. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Art

12. Introduction to the Elements of Civicology

13. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Ornamentation & Ornamentation Theory

14. Introduction to the Elements of Millettarian Rendition & Rendition Theory

15. Introduction to the Elements of Orrology

Related topics
Astronist ethics · Outline of Astronism · Tridoxy · Cosmic philosophy · History of Astronism · Disciplines of Astronism

Motivism/Motivist thought - involves a series of notions regarding why The Cosmos was created and the purpose it serves, especially in relation to humanity and the relationship between humanity and The Cosmos. 

Branches

Neutramotivism - humanity is so insignificant within the vastness of The Cosmos that to notionise that humanity is made for The Cosmos, and worst still that The Cosmos is made form humanity are both forgetting humanity’s place within The Cosmos

The For Notion - the notion that humanity was created for The Cosmos rather than The Cosmos created for humanity. 

Cosmotivism - is characterised by the notion that humanity exists for The Cosmos, yet is not entirely disencouraged to believe by the Millettarian Tradition for it places The Cosmos above humanity in its properly ascribed place in the Millettarian cosmology, however, it emphasises humanity’s proximation to The Cosmos as though the only sentient race in The Cosmos were humanity which is not believed in the Millettarian Tradition. 

Neomotivism - holds the notion that neither humanity nor The Cosmos were created for each other, yet nor does mean that because humanity was created by The Cosmos that it was created for it. 

Egomotivism - characterised by the notion that The Cosmos is created for humanity’s benefit and holds that The Cosmos should be the steward for humanity rather than humanity the steward for The Cosmos.

Unimotivism - characterised by the notion of the involvement of The Universe and/or The Divine as higher beings, realms, or powers thus removing humanity from the formula entirely and therefore places greater emphasises on the Millettarian cosmology and the subsequent relationship between The Cosmos and the domains that exist beyond it.

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