User:Daikokism

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Daikokism is a wikipedian who is interested in the religion called "Daikokism."

About Daikokism[edit]

Overview[edit]

Daikokism is the religion whose characteristic is the point that it insists "there is no accident, and any event occurs based upon physical necessity or free will of some god." This religion was developed by Sairetsudo in 2014. "The Book of Daikoku" is the canon of this religion.

Gods[edit]

Daikokism defines "god" as "an entity which has free will or which is a set of gods." A set of gods is called "compound god" and a god which is not a set is called "atomic god."

A spiritual entity has free will. Therefore, a spiritual entity is a god. And a living thing or the like, for example a human being, can be called "god," as far as it has free will.

Daikoku[edit]

On Daikokism, The god called "Daikoku" is defined as "the set of all atomic gods." Mahakala and Ookuninushi are impersonated symbols of Daikoku.

The elements of Daikoku exist numerously. Daikokism states that the specified eight gods of the elements represent elements of Daikoku. The eight gods are Inari, Gautama, Benzaiten, the Christ, the Holy Mother, Maitreya, the Queen Mother of the West, and Ebisu. These eight gods are called "the Eight Axial Gods."

Worlds[edit]

The one world selected from possible worlds which exist innumerably and given reality is called "the real world." "To have free will" is synonymous with "to have ability to select one world from possible worlds which given oneself and to give it reality."

Daikokism insists "there is no accident, and any event occurs based upon physical necessity or free will of some god." Therefore, Daikoku is the entity which has ability to select the one world from the set whose elements are all possible worlds and to give it reality.

Mandala[edit]

Daikokism defines "mandala" as "an image in which a name of a compound god and names of all elements of the compound god are drawn." But an image in which a name of a compound god and names of some gods which represent elements of the compound god are drawn is sometimes called "mandala."

An image in which the name of Daikoku and the names of the Eight Axial Gods are drawn is called "Daikoku mandala."

External Link[edit]