Zoroastrianism Bibliography

Boyce, MaryMary was the mother of Jesus and, as such, has a special place in the affection and devotion of Christians. The Gospels of Luke and Matthew speak of her as a Virgin who conceived Jesus by the grace of the Holy Spirit. Devotion to the Virgin Mary, also cal.... ZoroastriansOriginating with the teachings of the Prophet Zarathushtra in the second millennium BCE, the ancient faith of Zoroastrianism is referred to as “the Good Religion” in the sacred texts. Zoroastrians are encouraged to live out their faith through the pra...: Their Religious Beliefs and Practices, Second Edition (London: Routledge), 2001 (1979).

Glick, Rachel. “Hope and Conflict in a New World: The Zoroastrians of America.” Pluralism Project Research, 1992.

The Good Life: An Introduction to the Religion of ZarathushtraKnown to the Greeks as “Zoroaster,” the Prophet Zarathushtra lived and taught in ancient Persia in the second millennium BCE, some scholars say as early as 1,750 BCE. His divinely revealed teachings emphasized ethical monotheism, with one supreme God,.... The ZoroastrianOriginating with the teachings of the Prophet Zarathushtra in the second millennium BCE, the ancient faith of Zoroastrianism is referred to as “the Good Religion” in the sacred texts. Zoroastrians are encouraged to live out their faith through the pra... Association of Greater New York (New Rochelle, New York), 1994.

Hinnells, John. A Handbook of Living Religions, Second Edition. “Zoroastrianism” (New York: Viking Penguin), 1998 (1984).

Hinnells, John. The Zoroastrian DiasporaA Greek word first used in the Hellenistic period, Diaspora refers to the “dispersion” of Jewish communities living in countries other than Israel. Today, the term Diaspora is also used to describe other religious communities, living apart from their ...: Religion and Migration (Oxford: Oxford University Press), 2005.

Hinnells, John. ZoroastrianismOriginating with the teachings of the Prophet Zarathushtra in the second millennium BCE, the ancient faith of Zoroastrianism is referred to as “the Good Religion” in the sacred texts. Zoroastrians are encouraged to live out their faith through the pra... and the ParsisParsis are Zoroastrians originally from the Iranian region of Pars who came to India, having fled religious persecution in Iran. Owing to centuries of separation, present-day Parsis and Iranian Zoroastrians often speak different languages, and may follow ... (London: Ward Lock Educational), 1981.

Irani, Kaizad. “A Brief History of an Ancient Faith.” India Abroad. 16 April 1993, pp. 30-35.

Nigosian, S. A. The Zoroastrian Faith: Tradition and Modern Research (Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press), 1993.

Mehr, Farhang. The Zoroastrian Tradition: An Introduction to the Ancient Wisdom of Zarathushtra (Rockport, Massachusetts: Element Press), 1991.

Mistree, K.P. Zoroastrianism: An Ethnic Perspective (Bombay: London Zoroastrian Studies) 1982.

Pierce, Elinor. Field Notes. Pluralism Project Research, 1995.

Writer, Rashna. Contemporary Zoroastrians: An Unconstructed Nation (Lanham, Maryland: University Press of America), 1993.

“About Zoroastrianism” Rohinton Rivetna. The CircleIn some Pagan traditions, a “circle” refers to the people who gather for a ritual. When standing in a circle, all the participants are able to see each other, with no one member elevated over any other. This practice is often felt to encourage egalita... of Ancient Iranian Studies. Excerpted from Zoroastrians: Followers of an Ancient Faith in a Modern World (Hinsdale, Illinois: Federation of Zoroastrian Associations of North AmericaFEZANA, the Federation of Zoroastrian Associations of North America, was founded in 1986 to serve as an umbrella organization for Zoroastrian associations in the U.S. and Canada. This organization publishes the quarterly FEZANA Journal and sponsors numero...), 1990. www.cais-soas.com/CAIS/Religions/iranian/Zarathushtrian/about_zoroastrianism.htm.