[Chapter 1] An Excerpt on Paganism


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Margo Delesus

Paganism; a religion that does not preside with larger world faiths. In anglo-verya eras, the Age of Animals was a common and frequent mention in the rise of pagan-cultists and religions. Hawayanism, the Animal Kingdom, or the Lords of Ember - cycle of the eternal flame. All ancient books on religion have a customary theme - realm, domain and practice. This habitual designation of moniker and name is still prevalent in present-day religions, and was done to personify the deities as different aspects of the world.

"Thy snake, of the womb, inherits the world." This quote is pulled out from the canticle of old rule, which is from the elder pagan faith of the Lords of Ember. There is an animalistic theme, and it speaks inconsistently as to not avail the explanation on the context of the quote. It is open to interpretation, and so 'chapters' and cults rise from different ideals. In the humble opinion of the writer, main-faith religion is set in stone, and is real to a spoken truth.

Another regular occurrence in old-age paganism is elevating real figures; historical characters that adjured rule or had power in the world, elevated to godhood. If we refer back to Hawayanism, the Virya were referred to as demi-gods, and children of the nine-eyed gods. This was written and followed to exert control in localities, and to give them more sway of rule. "Seed of temptation, decreed by sons of nine." Perpetuated in this quote, the pagan faith of the animal-gods suggested that all Virya should be seated on thrones, as it was their divine right, and that unworthiness was a seed to tempting sinners, who endowed their own will on ruling.

[This book seems to have been abandoned by the author].
['Benji' is scrawled at the bottom of the book, in rushed handwriting].