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.
Part of a series on the
|Forms of religion|
Aspects of religion
|Approaches to religion|
|Astronist naturalism · Astronist supernaturalism · Companarianism · Habitualism · Preternaturalism · Selectivism · Tactilism|
|Astronist theories of religion|
|Ambiguation principle · Disproportionalism · Diversity of Thought · Flipping The Table theory · Narrative-Conceptual Spectrum · Narrativity · Open market · Three Word model · Too Transcendent To Fail|
|Related topics and disciplines|
|Astronic metaphilosophy · Disseminology · Incremology · Linealogy · Linguistic theology · Metaphilosophy · Preternology · Religious semantics · Surography|
This page gives a summary of the main belief systems, religions and philosophies of the world in alphabetical order.
Agnosticism –– the position that truth claims regarding metaphysical and theological issues, namely about God and the afterlife, are not yet known, or simply cannot be known.
Astronism –– the Astronic belief system, or astroncy, asserting that the astronomical world is the principle source of a person's meaning of life or spirituality and is therefore central to the destiny of individual and collective human existence as based on the emotional experience of astronality which each and every Astronist is tasked with mastering.
Atheism –– lack of belief in, or outright denial, of the existence of a God or gods and usually coupled with the refutation of all forms of supernaturalism.
Baha'i Faith –– the youngest major Abrahamic religion asserting the oneness of humankind and placing a centrality on the achievement of peace in the world through omnism.
Buddhism –– the Dharmic religion founded by Siddhartha Gautama asserting the central role of the doctrine of karma and sees the elimination of suffering from the world as the foremost goal for the betterment of humankind.
Christianity –– the Abrahamic religion asserting monotheism in the form of the Trinity and centring on the life events, teachings, and personage of Jesus Christ, particularly focusing on his resurrection as proof of his divinity and his identity as the Son of God.
Confucianism –– the philosophy of life belonging to the Taoic tradition that was founded by Confucius and developed by Mencius that places an emphasis on the cultivation of virtue, the role of the family, the perfection of traditional Chinese rituals, and the veneration of ancestors.
Hinduism –– the largest Dharmic religion manifested in reality as a diverse tradition featuring an extensive pantheon of Gods and Goddesses, but also based on the philosophical doctrines of karma, reincarnation, and the cyclical nature of the universe.
Humanism –– the philosophy of life which asserts the primacy of human beings to live whole and full lives without connection to and need for divine or, indeed any, supernatural force.
Islam –– the Abrahamic religion asserting monotheism, and the prophethood of many Old and New Testament figures, but whose teachings culminated in God's revelations to Muhammad which in turn formed the Quran.
Jainism –– the Dharmic religion asserting a doctrine of salvation achieved through successive lives and the conquering of what its teachings deem to be regressive acts.
Judaism –– the oldest Abrahamic religion asserting monotheism based on the established covenant between God and Abraham and the cultivation and protection of this special divine relationship with the Jewish people.
Shinto –– the ancient Japanese religion asserting the existence of divine forces collectively referred to as kami found in both animate and inanimate objects and their central role in effecting the lives of humans; classified as part of the Taoic tradition.
Sikhism –– the only Dharmic religion to assert monotheism and that seeks to achieve spiritual liberation coupled with the belief that one's soul will eventually unite with God to become one.
Spiritism –– the 19th century spiritualistic religion or philosophy asserting the notion that spirits of the dead can and do relay ethical truths and knowledge about life and the world due to their elevated statuses.
Spiritualism –– the movement asserting both the existence of spirits of the dead and their communicability with the living.
Taoism –– the namesake of the Taoic religious tradition, an ancient Chinese philosophy founded by Lao-tzu which asserts the duality of the universe split between yin and yang and sets out the goal of achieving harmony and complementarity amid these two forces.
Zoroastrianism –– an ancient religion of pre-Islamic Persian origin asserting monotheism in the form of the god Ahura Mazda and the existence of heaven and hell.