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  1. Zoroastrianism is an Iranian religion and one of the world's oldest organized faiths, based on the teachings of the Iranian-speaking prophet Zoroaster. [1] [2] It has a dualistic cosmology of good and evil within the framework of a monotheistic ontology and an eschatology which predicts the ultimate conquest of evil by good. [3]

  2. Zoroastrians are the oldest remaining religious community in Iran. Prior to the Muslim conquest of Iran, Zoroastrianism was the primary religion of Sassanid Iran.. According to the country's official census, there were 25,271 Zoroastrians in the country as of 2011, but some unofficial accounts suggest higher figures.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › ExegesisExegesis - Wikipedia

    In Christianity, biblical exegesis have relied on various doctrines.. The doctrine of four senses of Scripture is a concept used in biblical hermeneutics. In the 3rd century, the theologian Origen, a graduate of Catechetical School of Alexandria, formulated the principle of the three senses of Scripture (literal, moral and spiritual) from the Jewish method interpretation used by Paul of Tarsus ...

  4. Zoroastrianism in India has significant history within the country. Zoroastrians have lived in the Indian subcontinent since the Sasanian period . [2] The Zoroastrians also moved to India in successive migrations during the Islamic period .

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MagiMagi - Wikipedia

    Magi (/ ˈ m eɪ dʒ aɪ /; singular magus / ˈ m eɪ ɡ ə s /; from Latin magus, cf. Persian: مغ pronounced ) were priests in Zoroastrianism and the earlier religions of the western Iranians. The earliest known use of the word magi is in the trilingual inscription written by Darius the Great, known as the Behistun Inscription.

  6. Life. Abu al-'Ala' was born in December 973 in al-Ma'arra (present-day Ma'arrat al-Nu'man, Syria), southwest of Aleppo, whence his nisba ("al-Ma'arri"). At his time, the city was part of the Abbasid Caliphate, the third Islamic caliphate, during the Islamic Golden Age.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › VarunaVaruna - Wikipedia

    Varuna (/ ˈ v ɜːr ʊ n ə, ˈ v ɑː r ə-/; Sanskrit: वरुण, IAST: Váruṇa, Malay: Baruna) is a Vedic deity associated initially with the sky, later also with the seas as well as Ṛta (justice) and Satya (truth).

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