top of page

The Cosmos

Written by Astronist Institution

Edited by the Journal of Astronist Philosophy

Last updated: JAN. 4, 2020

I'm a paragraph. I'm connected to your collection through a dataset. Click Preview to see my content. To update me, go to the Data Manager.

The Cosmos, also appellated as The Beyond, The Divine Product, and in sometimes is known as The Great Equaliser, is one of the most common terms in Astronic philosophy and is classified as an appellation and is used synonymously for the mainstream terms of space and the universe in non-Astronic contexts. The Cosmos is the primary domain within the Millettarian cosmology and is the realm in which we as humans reside.

Astronist understandings from the Omnidoxy hold that the nature of The Cosmos is fundamentally limited due to the Cosmic Limitation Principle and so any notion of eternality or infiniteness is denied in Astronism in relation to anything existent within The Cosmos. Therefore, to hold a cosmic nature is subsequently to be considered as limited and transient meanwhile to hold universal nature is to be considered unlimited and permanent.

Other appellations

The Beyond

The Divine Product

an alternative appellation for The Cosmos, especially relating to its status as a product of Divine creation.

The Great Equaliser

Cosmic existence

The state and fact of existing with a cosmos and therefore abiding to the rules of cosmicity.

Keywords and linked resources

See also

You may also be interested in




Astronism by country


Key components

Main beliefs

Main practices

Ethics and lifestyle


Classification and history

Forms of Astronism

Other elements

Additional information

This article was written by a working staff member with editorial powers within the Astronist Institution. The accuracy, validity and integrity of the contents of this article is supervised by working members of the Journal of Astronist Philosophy which is the academic journal appointed responsibilities of scholarship for the discipline of study to which the subject of this article is associated.

To learn more about the Journal of Astronist Philosophy, click here.

This and all other articles on are subject to the copyright provisions of the Astronist Institution. © 2020 Astronist Institution. All rights reserved.


Learn more about copyright here.

Sharing and citing

bottom of page