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Bird's Eye Comic Strip Story 18: The Circle

Description: The Circle captures the eternal battle between good and evil. You can start the story from any pane to see this epic perpetual tale from different dimensions. Being good or evil is a matter of choice.

Which do you choose?

The Circle.jpg

Here are different religious teachings about the moral of this story:


Taoism is closely associated with the concept of Yin and Yang, which represents the dualistic nature of the universe. Yin is often associated with qualities like passivity, darkness, and receptivity, while Yang is associated with qualities like activity, light, and assertiveness. Both are necessary and interconnected. In Taoism, there is a recognition that good and evil are relative and interconnected concepts, and one cannot exist without the other.

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Scientology emphasizes personal responsibility and ethical conduct. While the concepts of good and evil are not central, adherents are encouraged to act with integrity, make ethical choices, and take responsibility for their actions.

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Rastafarians often stress the importance of living righteously, which includes following a moral and ethical path. This emphasis on righteousness is a way of promoting what is considered "good" and avoiding what is considered "evil" in life.

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Existentialist philosophers like Jean-Paul Sartre explore the idea that individuals create their own values and determine what is good and evil through their choices and actions. Existentialism places an emphasis on individual responsibility and authenticity.

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The Torah includes a section known as the Holiness Code, found in the book of Leviticus, which provides ethical guidelines for daily life. It includes commands to love one's neighbor as oneself and to avoid bearing a grudge or seeking revenge.
The Golden Rule: The principle of treating others as one would wish to be treated is rooted in the Torah. This foundational idea underpins many moral teachings within Judaism.

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The Quran provides a set of moral and ethical commandments that guide human behavior. These include injunctions to be truthful, just, compassionate, and honest, as well as prohibitions against lying, stealing, murder, and adultery.
The Quran reflects the concept of treating others as one would wish to be treated, similar to the Golden Rule. Acts of kindness and justice toward others are encouraged.

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Ifa acknowledges the dualistic nature of the universe. It recognizes the existence of both positive and negative forces, often represented as "light" and "darkness." These forces are interconnected and interdependent, and the balance between them is crucial.

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The Gita teaches that the true self (Atman) is eternal and radiant, symbolizing the inner light of consciousness and divinity within each person. The eternal nature of the Atman is contrasted with the fleeting nature of the physical body and material existence, which is often associated with darkness and ignorance.

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The New Testament frequently mentions the idea of spiritual warfare, where believers are called to resist evil and temptation, often depicted as the work of the devil or Satan.

In the Gospel of Luke, Jesus tells the Parable of the Good Samaritan, illustrating the concept of compassion and helping those in need as an example of goodness.

Jesus' teachings emphasize love, forgiveness, and moral conduct. He calls for love of one's neighbor and even one's enemies. His Sermon on the Mount in the Gospel of Matthew (5-7) contains the Beatitudes, which focus on attitudes and behaviors considered blessed and righteous. 
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Central to Buddhism is the recognition of suffering (dukkha) as a fundamental aspect of human existence. Buddhism does not necessarily frame suffering as "evil," but it acknowledges that suffering arises from attachment, desire, and ignorance. The cessation of suffering is a primary goal in Buddhism.

Buddhism introduces the concept of karma, which is the law of cause and effect. Actions have consequences, and positive actions (good karma) lead to positive outcomes, while negative actions (bad karma) lead to negative outcomes. Karma is not a judgment of good or evil but rather a principle of cause and effect.
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Other religions are invited to join in and send their input.

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