WELCOME TO THE SCHOOL OF
PART OF THE FACULTY FOR HUMANITIES.
|“||Truthfulness and rationality in religions are truths that can be substantiated by science or those that cannot be proven to be wrong. Kurt Kawohl||”|
The School of Theology is devoted to study of religion, spirituality, and deities. Participants here at this school may use rational analysis and argument to discuss, interpret, and teach on any of a myriad of religious topics.
Within this school can be distinguished from the Division of Religious studies. The Division of Religious Studies is for multi-disciplinary and secular study of religion. In contrast, studies within the School of Theology can be undertaken to help participants understand more truly one's own religious tradition or can be undertaken with the goal of preservation of religious traditions, reform of a particular tradition, or to apply the resources of a particular religious tradition to some present day problem, situation or need.
So, whether you are interested in Bahá'í, Islam, Buddhism, Christianity, Urantia or any other doctrinal foundation, Wikiversity is your soundboard and learning environment to find others who think and believe as you do. If you wish to further your knowledge and practice to encompass a richer base for doing so, please, by all means, feel free. Wikiversity is a wiki.
At Wikiversity, a school is a large organizational structure which can contain various departments and divisions. The departments and divisions should be listed in the departments and divisions section. The school can contain projects for developing learning resources.
Divisions and Departments of the School of Theology exist on pages in "topic" namespace. Start the name of departments with the "Topic:" prefix. Departments and divisions link to learning materials and learning projects. For more information on schools, divisions and departments, see Naming Conventions.
The divisions are listed in alphabetical order; not order of preference.
Faculty of dominant religions 
- Note: These are religions that have historically dominated, and do currently dominate cultures and nations. They have stamped large footprints in the annals of history, and are at least a thousand years old. The variant traditions within these religions may be much newer and much less dominant.
- Division of Buddhist Studies
- Division of Christian Studies
- Department of Biblical Studies — includes topics like Ancient Hebrew and the Book of Genesis and Hermeneutics
- Department of Christian Apologetics — includes topics like a Defense of the Resurrection and Prophecies Fulfilled and the Inerrancy Project
- Department of Historical Christian Theology — includes topics like the Ante-Nicene Fathers and the Nicene Creed and the Reformation
- Department of Practical Christian Theology — includes topics like Preaching and Worship and Liturgy and Teaching Children
- Department of Systematic Christian Theology — includes topics like the Trinity and Christology and Predestination and Divine Grace
- Department of Traditional Christian Theology — includes topics that are relevant primarily to particular traditions
- Center for Eastern Orthodox Studies — includes topics like Gregory Palamas and Theosis
- Center for Roman Catholic Studies — includes topics like Pope Leo XIII and Thomism and Latin Rite Worship
- Center for Reformational Studies — includes topics like Peter Waldo and Calvinism and the 1646 London Baptist Confession
- Center for Restorational Studies — includes topics like Alexander Campbell and the Book of Mormon
- Division of Confucian Studies
- Division of Hindu Studies
- Division of Islamic Studies
- Division of Jainism Studies
- Division of Jewish Studies
- Division of Taoist Studies
- Division of Sikhism Studies
- Division of Santmat Studies
- Division of Zoroastrian Studies
Faculty of historical religions 
- Note: These are religions that are old.
- Division of Ancient Egyptian Religion Studies
- Division of Ancient Greek Religion Studies
- Division of Ancient Slavic Religion Studies
- Division of Ancient Celtic Religion Studies
- Division of Ancient Norse Religion Studies
- Division of Gnostic Studies
Faculty of New Religions 
- Note: These are religions that have existed less than a thousand years.
- Division of Ayyavazhi Studies
- Division of Bahá'í Studies
- Division of Discordian Studies
- Division of Meher Baba Studies
- Division of Scientology Studies
- Division of Thelemic Studies
- Division of Theistic Satanism Studies
- Division of Urantia Studies
- Division of Wiccan Studies
Faculty of other religions 
- Note: These are religions that are old, but do not dominate any particular culture or nation.
Faculty of tribal religions 
- Note: These are religions that are old, but dominate only relatively small local cultures and groups.
Related subjects 
- Division of Peace Studies
- Division of Religious Studies — the study of religion as a product of society
- Department of Comparative Religion
Learning resources and projects 
- Angel oracle
- Bahá'í Faith
- Book:The Dynamic Book
- Buddha oracle
- Christian Theology
- Christian mysticism
- Taoism - I Ching oracle
- Urantia Book
- Nonkilling in Islam
- Nonkilling in Hinduism
- Nonkilling in Buddhism
- Nonkilling in Jainism
- Nonkilling in Voudou
- Nonkilling in Humanism
- The Bible - several complete versions (KJV, ASE, WEB, ...) of the whole text and another under development
- The Holy Qur'an - central religious text of Islam
- The Bhagavad Gita - as it is
- A Course In Miracles - by Helen Schucman
- Tao Te Ching - key to Taoism (or Daoism)
- The Urantia Book - the complete public domain text
- The Book of the Law - The central text of Thelema
- ...many more Ancient and Classical texts at Wikisource...
Active participants 
Please see participants.
School news 
- June 17, 2004 - School founded!