| 1|| 2|
| 4|| 5|| 6|
| 7|| 8|
| 13|| 14|| 15|
| 16|| 17|
|3|| ||Religious books of Hinduism
|4|| ||The number of "noble truths" in Buddhism
|5|| ||A Chinese system of thought which emphasizes freedom from desire, effortless action and simplicity. In its philosophical form, it is rational, contemplative and nonsectarian while in its religious form it is magical, cultic, esoteric and sectarian
|7|| ||A hierarchical social ordering of people (with no options for upward mobility) which is an essential part of the Hindu world view
|10|| ||In religions on the Indian sub-continent, the term applied to a holy person (man or woman) acknowledged to be in deep union or communion with deity
|11|| ||The major religious tradition of India that is a syncretistic body of religious, philosophical and social doctrines
|12|| ||A group that traces its origins to Joseph Smith in the middle 1800s. It says that God is a self-made, finite deity with a material body.
|13|| ||An umbrella term for indigenous religions that are sometimes called "primal religions"
|17|| ||The number of times a day which Muslims are supposed to pray|
|18|| ||A set of psychosomatic theories and techniques for doing meditation in both Hinduism and Buddhism
|19|| ||What Hindus and Buddhists call their house of worship
|1|| ||The principles of conduct based on the teachings of a Chinese man who saw human beings as rational and moral creatures who owe obligations to society and the state
|2|| ||A monotheistic religion which began with a prophet on the Arabian peninsula. Its followers often see religion and state as complementary expressions of the same, single reality
|6|| ||A eclectic religion of India founded in the 16th century through the teachings of ten gurus
|8|| ||The monotheistic religion of a semitic middle-eastern people who have the Talmud as one of their authoritative documents
|9|| ||Suffering is inseparable for existence but inward extinction of the self and the senses culminates in a state of illumination called nirvana
|14|| ||The house of worship for Muslims
|15|| ||A cosmological theory expressing the interdependence of opposite movements in nature, society, and human beings. The concept appears in Confucianism and Taoism as well as in Chinese folk religions.
|16|| ||Although a common practice in almost all religions, this is one of the "Five Pillars" of Islam.
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