Spirituality & Future Gods | Perístanom

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Welcoming


Cosmogony


White Goddess with Vision





Vision

Óljamma lay in tranquil meditation in the field of eternity, when a vision gradually appeared to Her of a magnificent cosmic tree, emerging confidently from a ground of being and rising high into a great void. She marveled at the awesome and terrible beauty of the vision, its aesthetic form, its towering scale, its perfect integration amid staggering complexity, and its phenomenal diversity. She reflected on the nature of its shattered unity. She discerned an uncountable number of individual creatures within the vision, each with its own discreet conscious experience. The creatures included both mortals and gods. The mortals in the vision knew joy, but also inevitably grew old, suffered, and experienced the terrifying illusion of death. Even the gods, though individually immortal, nevertheless suffered therein. She wondered what it must be like, obliged to experience mere quanta of consciousness in such apparent isolation. Óljamma knew solitude, but never yet separation.

As Óljamma lay contemplating this vision, She allowed Herself to fall into a deep sleep. The epic, wondrous, majestic, terrible, beautiful, magnificent, glorious dream She dreams is the multiverse of reality. All of Óljamma’s consciousness pours into Her dream, through the creation into the multiverse. Within it, She experiences all conscious and unconscious ideas and affects as virtually the entirety of the creatures in Her dream do, in discrete isolation. The Individual thoughts and feelings of both mortals and gods are all ultimately Hers. When we feel prodigious sorrow, crushing loneliness, blinding misery, or searing agony, She feels it as keenly even as we do. When we know intoxicating joy, soothing serenity, boundless ecstasy, or profound enlightenment, She knows it deeply with us as well. And when we evoke these feelings within ourselves or others, we evoke them in Her too.

Colorful Cosmos





Creation

In the beginning, there was only Wástoudn (wasteland). Then, within this wasteland emerged Medhighordhos (midrealm), encircled by the eternal spring waters of Posticita (afterlife). None of this was yet fully real. It was only potential, until the final act of creation at the end of time. Out of the early mystery of midrealm, two groups of gods evolved — the Mágnos (giants) and the elder Djéwes (celestial gods). In time, this first generation of gods dwelling beside the waters of the afterlife produced a second generation. The giants gave rise to the Anséwes (spiritual gods), while the elder celestial gods gave rise to the younger celestial gods. This second generation gave rise to a third, which included (ostensible) twins — Ménots (goddess of the Moon) and Sáwel (god of the Sun). Each of these principal gods was lady or lord to a loyal host of lesser gods and angels. Now it had been prophesied that one day the act of creating the entire multiverse would take place within every universe inhabited by the gods. The spiritual gods were in favor of creation, while the celestial gods were opposed, and each group bitterly opposed the other. On either side of the disputed territory of midrealm, two opposing kingdoms emerged, each expanding its domain into new territory. The spiritual gods established the kingdom of Prqjótjom (purgatory), while the celestial gods established the kingdom of Kréqa (limbo). The spiritual gods built a castle in purgatory named Kasterlom Prqjótjos (castle of purgatory), and the celestial gods built a great hall in limbo named Kómwoirjom Kréqas (hall of limbo). Tensions increased, and the two sides fought a long and terrible war, known as Dsa Dhəmelá [ˈtsa dhəmɛˈla 🔊] (foundation war). Finally, at an impasse, they sought a truce. The goddess Pltawí Matér of the spiritual gods and the god Wélnos of the celestial gods each in turn addressed the principals on both sides. Pltawí Matér spoke passionately in favor of creation and all its glories, so persuasively that the celestial god Djéus Patér and his host changed their allegiance. Afterward, Wélnos spoke passionately against creation and all its miseries, so persuasively that the spiritual goddess Kólja and her host changed their allegiance. To cement the fragile truce, Pltawí Matér and Djéus Patér were married and resided in purgatory, and Kólja and Wélnos were married and resided in limbo. This was known as Paks Deiwom [ˈpaks ˈdeɪwɔm 🔊] (peace of the gods). With the intent to facilitate the creation at a later time, Pltawí Matér and Djéus Patér founded a new region expanding into the highlands above purgatory, and they named this new region Peridhóighos (paradise). They brought most of the spiritual gods and celestial gods with them and declared purgatory and paradise to be parts of a combined region known as Kémelom (heaven). Those souls of the dead who favored creation would undergo trials in purgatory. The first part of purgatory would consist of a recapitulation of one’s mortal life — a sort of ‘life review’ — as Deiwos studied its own prehistory. The second part would consist of a systematic perfection of one’s soul in preparation for paradise and one’s direct participation in Deiwos. After their trials were complete, those souls would ascend to paradise, dwelling for eons therein while they await the final conflict. At the highest point in paradise, Pltawí Matér and Djéus Patér built a magnificent citadel, named Altópolis Peridhóighosjo (citadel of paradise), where they dwelt thereafter. With the intent to prevent the creation at a later time, Kólja and Wélnos similarly founded a new region expanding into the lowlands beneath limbo, and they named this new region Ndhérom (inferno). They, along with those spiritual gods and celestial gods who had chosen to remain with them, renounced their former identities and renamed themselves the Dhwosos (demons). They declared limbo and inferno to be parts of a combined region known as Nbhudhnóm (hell). Those souls of the dead who opposed creation would undergo trials in limbo. After their trials were complete, those souls would descend to inferno, dwelling for eons therein while they await the final conflict. At the lowest point in inferno, Kólja and Wélnos built a massive fortress, named Karkar Ndhéros (fortress of inferno), where they dwelt thereafter. The third generation of gods in time brought forth the fourth generation, then the fifth, then finally the sixth, and thus all the remaining principal gods of Deiwos had evolved.




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