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[[File:Molnár Ábrahám kiköltözése 1850.jpg|upright|thumb|[[Ибраһим пәйгамбәр|Ибраһим]] патриархы ([[József Molnár]] рәсеме)]]
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* '''[[Abrahamic religions]]''' are [[monotheistic]] religions which believe they descend from [[Abraham]].
Recent interfaith initiatives include "A Common Word", launched in 2007 and focused on bringing Muslim and Christian leaders together,<ref>[http://acommonword.com/ A Common Word]</ref> the "C1 World Dialogue",<ref>[http://www.c1worlddialogue.com/ C1 World Dialogue]</ref> the "Common Ground" initiative between Islam and Buddhism,<ref>[http://islambuddhism.com/ Islam and Buddhism Common Ground]</ref> and a [[United Nations]] sponsored "World Interfaith Harmony Week".<ref>[http://worldinterfaithharmonyweek.com/ World Interfaith Harmony Week]</ref><ref>[http://worldinterfaithharmonyweek.com/world-interfaith-harmony-week-resolution/ UN resolution]</ref>
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===ДөньявичылыкДөньявилык һәм irreligionдинсезлек===
{{Main|Дөньявилык|Динсезлек}}
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{{See also|Дин тәнкыйте|Атеизм|Агностицизм|Анти-дин}}
{{See also|Criticism of religion|Atheism|Agnosticism|Antireligion}}
 
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The terms "[[atheist]]" (lack of belief in any gods) and "agnostic" (belief in the unknowability of the existence of gods), though specifically contrary to theistic (e.g. Christian, Jewish, and Muslim) religious teachings, do not by definition mean the opposite of "religious". There are religions (including Buddhism and Taoism), in fact, that classify some of their followers as agnostic, atheistic, or [[nontheism|nontheistic]]. The true opposite of "religious" is the word "irreligious". [[Irreligion]] describes an absence of any religion; [[antireligion]] describes an active opposition or aversion toward religions in general.
 
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==Бәйле фикер формалары==
===Дин һәм superstitionхорафат===
{{See|Хорафат|Ырымчыл фикерләү|Ырым һәм дин}}
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{{See|Superstition|Magical thinking|Magic and religion}}
Superstition has been described as "the incorrect establishment of cause and effect" or a false conception of causation.<ref>[http://www.people.fas.harvard.edu/~kfoster/FosterKokko2008%20Proc%20B%20superstition.pdf Kevin R. Foster and Hanna Kokko, "The evolution of superstitious and superstition-like behaviour", ''Proc. R. Soc. B'' (2009) 276, 31–37]{{dead link|date=January 2011}}</ref> Religion is more complex and includes social institutions and morality. But religions may include superstitions or make use of magical thinking. Adherents of one religion sometimes think of other religions as superstition.<ref>{{Cite book
|title=[[Religion Explained]]
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==Дин һәм сәламәтлек==
{{Main|Диннең сәламәтлеккә йогынтысы}}
{{Main|Impacts of religion on health}}
 
<!--[[Mayo Clinic]] researchers examined the association between religious involvement and spirituality, and physical health, mental health, health-related quality of life, and other health outcomes. The authors reported that: "Most studies have shown that religious involvement and spirituality are associated with better health outcomes, including greater longevity, coping skills, and health-related quality of life (even during terminal illness) and less anxiety, depression, and suicide."<ref name="Religion and Medicine">{{Cite web|title=Religious Involvement, Spirituality, and Medicine: Implications for Clinical Practice|url=http://www.mayoclinicproceedings.com/content/76/12/1225.full.pdf|quote=We reviewed published studies, meta-analyses, systematic reviews, and subject reviews that examined the association between religious involvement and spirituality and physical health, mental health, health-related quality of life, and other health outcomes. We also reviewed articles that provided suggestions on how clinicians might assess and support the spiritual needs of patients. Most studies have shown that religious involvement and spirituality are associated with better health outcomes, including greater longevity, coping skills, and health-related quality of life (even during terminal illness) and less anxiety, depression, and suicide|author=Paul S. Mueller, MD; David J. Plevak, MD; Teresa A. Rummans, MD|accessdate=13 November 2010}}</ref>
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==Дин һәм золым==
{{main|ReligiousДини violenceзолым}}
{{See also|Христианлык һәм золым|Яһүди дине һәм золым|Ислам һәм золым}}
{{See also|Christianity and violence|Judaism and violence|Islam and violence}}
[[Image:SiegeofAntioch.jpeg|thumb|The [[Crusades]] were a series of a military campaigns fought mainly between [[Christian]] [[Europe]] and [[Muslim]]s. Shown here is a battle scene from the [[First Crusade]]. They were inspired at the ''jihad'' of the Islam civilization. ]]
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==Дин һәм фән==
<!--{{Main|Дин һәм фән мөнәсәбәтләре|Эпистемиология}}
<!--{{Main|Relationship between religion and science|Epistemology}}
 
Religious knowledge, according to religious practitioners, may be gained from religious leaders, [[sacred texts]], [[scriptures]], or personal [[revelation]]. Some religions view such knowledge as unlimited in scope and suitable to answer any question; others see religious knowledge as playing a more restricted role, often as a complement to knowledge gained through physical observation. Adherents to various religious faiths often maintain that religious knowledge obtained via sacred texts or revelation is absolute and infallible and thereby creates an accompanying [[religious cosmology]], although the proof for such is often [[tautology (rhetoric)|tautological]] and generally limited to the religious texts and revelations that form the foundation of their belief.
==Шулай ук карагыз==
{{Portal box|Дин|Рухият}}
{{Main|Дин төзелешентөзелешенең аңлатуы}}
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* [[Ышаныч]]
* [[Иман]]
* [[Итагатьлелек]]
* [[Тормыштагы позиция]]
* [[Life stance]]
* [[Кешеләрнең дини популяцияләре исемлеге]]
* [[Дини текстлар исемлеге]]
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