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THEOLOGY: Pantheism
TEACHINGS: The 3 Scrolls
FOUNDER: Teode the Wise
FOUNDED: c. 2000 B.M.
FOLLOWERS: 230 mil (28%)


The Universe itself is worshipped by toiwins. It is seen as a living organism that thinks and exists in a different way than the people on Asmoria. Nowadays, it is often compared to the bacteria living within one's body. People are the Universe's bacteria; It may not notice that they exist, but It needs them to function properly.



Toiwin-like beliefs existed well before 2000 B.M. but Teode the Wise's writing of the 3 Scrolls created a unified belief system. The arrival of the Aeldreans was seen as a gift from the Universe due to the amount of magic in the world increasing.



While the Toiwin clergy can be joined by anybody, members often have some degree of Aeldrean blood in them and are prepared from a young age to join. Clergy members are forbidden to marry or have biological children, as larger temples have orphanages and the clergy raise them communally.


Sections of the 3 Scrolls are read several times a day. Most people attend once a day; the most popular time is noon as food is usually served afterwards.



Chastity, humility, and faith are highly valued in toiwin societies. Charity and selflessness are also held in high regard. Apathy and wrath are the worst traits someone can have.


The Universe and life have always existed. Sapients came into being in response to a no longer known evil and continue to exist in case it ever returns. Magic comes and goes as needed and due to the arrival of the Aeldreans it is believed the evil will return again soon.


Those who neglect others are sent to a cold and barren place said to be a reflection of their souls. Likewise, virtuous people awaken in a warm and peaceful land.



Marriage is traditionally used to gain status and track Aeldrean bloodlines. Much of the ceremony is taken up by speeches and well wished from family members.


Children are not considered toiwin until they begin to speak. They are then taught a short hymn that they will sing with other children to prove their faith. These ceremonies take place on the first day of each season. The hymn itself is usually chosen for relevance to current events though there are a few traditional ones associated with each season.


The dead are immediately taken to a temple and are attended to by a priest. A wake is held that night if it is still light out or the next night if it is already dark. The next day the body is buried and the dead's possessions are taken by the church to be given out. Sentimental and family heirlooms may be exempt if part of a will.