Religion in the Amazon Empire is polytheistic. They worship beings known as the sky gods which govern the forces of nature and are governed by mathematics.
The Amazonians do not worship their gods in a traditional sense. They treat them as aspects of the world itself and not necessarily beings that can be communed with. However, through meditation, one can achieve harmony and balance, gaining a greater understanding of the patterns and forces that govern the world. They see their pantheon as the avatars of such forces.
Kalkulu is the god of calculus. With the face of a bird and the body of a man, Kalkulu is considered the king of the sky gods and he sits atop a great throne. A sculpture of Kalkulu sits atop the Amazon Clock Tower. Kalkulu is the shining bright sun which the earth itself revolves around.
Ailgeabar is the god of algebra and balance. He is depicted as a flying, blue feathered serpent that carries the moon around the earth.
Geometria is the god of geometry and shapes. He governs the earth itself and is depicted as a tiger. Geometria pushes the Earth so that it revolves around Kalkulu, the sun.
Yamkini is the trickster god of probability. He is depicted as a chaotic jester whose next move can never be predicted. He is seen as comets and meteors that fly across the sky, and will often crash into Earth.
Sohcah Toa is the goddess of trigonometry. She is the daughter of Geometria, and is depicted as a beautiful, yet ordinary woman, the figure to which all mortals can relate with.
Every year, thousands climb to the top of the Amazon Clock Tower to begin mass meditation. Most people climb to the top on the day of the new year - the first lunar cycle.
While still regarded as only legend by the higher castes, many Amazonians believe in several mythical creatures such as acid spitting dragons, monkey men as well as dwarves.
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