It looks like you've lost connection to our server. Please check your internet connection or reload this page.
A History of Rastafarianism, a Religious Movement
Originating in Ethiopia in the 1930s, Rastafarianism, has grown into a world-wide religious movement with more than one million followers. Followers of Rastafarianism, sometimes called Rastafari or Rastas, have several various beliefs and practices that separate them from any other religious movement. They believe in promo...
1,241 words
4 pages
An Analysis of Satan as the Symbol of Evil in Literature
Since the beginnings of civilization, man has understood evil to be in the world. He looks around him and sees malevolence, whether it be between man and man, or man and nature. And since the beginnings of civilization we have sufficient proof that man put a name to the evils he sees. Some peoples saw evil as one form, whil...
2,155 words
7 pages
An Analysis of the Holidays in Different Religions
Ruined Religion It is the end of the year; the holiday season is approaching, and people are getting into the festive mood. The most common winter holidays that are celebrated are Christmas and Hanukkah, which are based on religion. Families around the world set up their religious symbols to observe the specific holidays;...
893 words
3 pages
A Comparison Between the Similarities of Hinduism and Buddhism
Hinduism vs. Buddhism Hinduism and Buddhism are two very similar religions, but also in several ways are quite different. Both religions originated in India and are practiced by many people today. Some might argue that Hinduism highly influenced Buddhism because Buddha grew up in a Hindu family. Sometimes this leads them t...
758 words
3 pages
The Similarities and Differences Between the Religions of Judaism, Islam, Buddhism and Christianity
There are many religions that are being practiced today. The major religions that are practiced the most is Judaism, Islam, Buddhism and Christianity. As scholars study each of these four religions, they have come to a conclusion that there are similarities and differences between each of the major religions. An idea all fo...
1,261 words
4 pages
The Christian and Buddhist Perspectives on Death and the Afterlife
Thinking about death isn’t exactly a pleasant thought but it is something that eventually comes for us all. Yet maybe instead of thinking about death we should think about a life after death or something that gives us hope after our body has shut down. That’s what a lot of religions tend to do, following stories passed down...
1,237 words
4 pages
John and Charles Wesley's Goals of Reviving the Anglican Church in the Mid-1700's
John and Charles Wesley, Anglican ministers in the mid-1700s, were brothers who set out to revive the Anglican church but inadvertently began what is now known as the Methodist Church. Within several days of each other, the brothers had conversion experiences which led them to begin the Methodist Revival movement. While not...
1,709 words
6 pages
A Comparison of the Jewish, Christian and Muslim Beliefs in Life and Death
Jewish belief in life and death Life: Jews believe that the human soul exists before birth. But at the time when the child is more than half way emerged* from the mothers body, life begins. When a child is born it is free from sins. To keep it, you circumcise Brit Milah the child (if it’s a boy) on the eighth day of the ch...
1,721 words
3 pages
The Specific Views in Confucianism and Taoism in the Chinese Religion, and Shintoism in the Japanese Religion
In religion, there are certain key terms that are crucial to know and to understand. For some, it is about finding their true self, and for others it’s about having a god to rely on – to help people and to be a figure of hope. In this case, Confucianism and Taoism in the Chinese religion follow some of the same principles,...
990 words
4 pages
Confucianism in Japan in the 1990's in Confucius Lives Next Door by T.R. Reid
Japan’s Confucianism Not all of us can say that we just up and moved to a new country one day. Can you imagine something like that? Moving to a place where almost everything is foreign to you – the people, the food, the culture. Imagine adapting to that experience in a religious aspect. This is exactly what happened to T...
1,085 words
5 pages