A selection of articles related to zoroastrian.
Original articles from our library related to the Zoroastrian. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Zoroastrian.
- The Pagan Origins Of Christian Mythology
- The Judeo-Christian religions were founded in a region of the world where savior religions existed for thousands of years. Much of the symbolism and many of the stories in the Bible may be traced to earlier myths of the Persians, Egyptians, and other people...
Religions >> Christianity & Paganism
- Persian/Mesopotamian. Based on a Zoroastrian original (Mitra), Mithras became a virtually universal God in later Imperial times, especially among legionary soldiers. An austere and highly ethical Divinity, Mithras demanded honourable conduct, obedience to...
Deities & Heros >> Roman
Zoroastrian is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Zoroastrian books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- Two Brock Zoroastrians head to United Nations for international conference
- Two Brock students, Nurelle Mehta and Ayesha Dumasia, will be representing the Federation of Zoroastrian Associations of North America (FEZANA) at the conference. This is Mehta's third time going to the conference, and she is looking forward to the ...
- Zoroastrians to inaugurate new Arbab Rustam Guiv Dar-e-Mehr building in New York
- Zoroastrians, or Zarathushtis as they are traditionally called, from the New York Tristate area, will come together to inaugurate a new religious and cultural center in Pomona, New York, on March 26.
- Zoroastrians Build New Religious, Cultural Center In Pomona, NY
- Zoroastrians, or Zarathushtis as they are traditionally called, are fighting stereotypes about the community's decline, opening a new religious and cultural center in Pomona, N.Y. this March, and counting a steady rise in their numbers.
- GLOBAL FAITHS: Parsi agreement means declining population
- Central to Zoroastrian religious practice is the maintenance of a perpetual fire, a fire whose purity is so meticulously tended that even the priests tending the fire wear a cloth mask over their mouths and noses.