Paganism is the ancient religion. It has no author, and though many have written about it, the ultimate sacred text of Paganism is written in the existence of the Universe, itself.

Paganism is a belief in an all powerful, all encompassing Creator, which gave rise to the Universe and all things therein. Despite the denials and hatred for Paganism expounded by Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, all three of these religions borrowed their holidays, feasts, and practices from the ancient Pagans, and repackaged them under their respective patriarchal brands. The ancient Druids, Celts, Chinese, and every other religion and philosophical lifestyle similarly borrowed from the Pagans. No religion can separate itself from Paganism, regardless of how often they cast denial and hatred toward it. Paganism is the ancient religion belonging only to the Creator of the Universe, and to noone else.

Paganism encompasses the ancient practices of magic, which evolved later into scientific disciplines such as physics, chemistry, mathematics, and astronomy. 

Paganism is not limited to humans. Every living thing, as an individual, and as collections of individuals, have always practiced the ancient religion of Paganism, which seeks to find harmony and balance in nature. Paganism is the art of life, as practiced by the living, and for the purpose of living healthy and happy lives. 

Paganism has its light and dark sides. Whereas the vast majority of living beings practice the art of life, there are those who attempt to practice darkness by spreading illness, hatred, anger, ignorance, and other forms of darkness, which leads to short and miserable lives. By default, all those who think they are atheists are, in fact, practitioners of the dark side of Paganism.

Because Paganism is the religion of life, it is moral by default, as morality is those actions and behaviors that lead to the good health and well-being of individuals and communities.

To study Paganism is to study biology, medicine, psychology, quantum physics, astrology, astronomy, chemistry, physiology, sociology, gardening, history, genealogy, music, art, and every discipline contributing to the knowledge of physical life.