A simplified version of my ethno-cultural map – denoting the current religions of the planet.

Notable differences – the shamanistic. character of the Tuvan, Altai, Yakut, Khakas and Chuvash Turks. The rest of the map has been arranged by way of assembling a few of my cultures into one.

Remnants of Christian Empires = Neo-Christian West + central European nationalists + Russo-Latin mutts + savage Negroes.

Ethnic Religions = Hinduism + Juche + Shinto + Yazidism + Judaism.

Dār al-Islām = Türkiye + Persia + Arabia + Zanj + Indian & Malay Muslims.

It is remarkable that the Formosan aborigines are two-thirds Christian – and while the RoC government is not, its treatment thereof is Christian in nature, too (although racially, the Austronesians are a far cry from the Pinoy Negritos).

The Japanese island of Hokkaido and the Ryukyu archipelago have been colonised recently, thus I have assigned them to the vague Sinospheric religious grouping.

As pertaining my own Weltanschauung, the current map serves well to underline the sheer loneliness of any Occidental anti-Semite surrounded by Abrahamics of one sort or another.

P.S. This brief work above has made me wonder whether I should have included Cuba both here and in the less limited map as a representative of “ethnic religions” and “old Europe”. But then, I checked the current ideology of Cuba, and they seem to venerate José Martí. From what I understand, they don’t have outright Indians left on their island, but this is a clear case of suicidal Christianity, here I would agree with Chechar. So while their Marxism has permitted them to establish a fairly sovereign and successful state, their Christian self-hatred is holding them back. (And I shudder to think how much their miscegenation with savage Negroes has progressed.)

P.P.S. Indeed, I don’t see any dissimilarities between the religions of Japanese Shinto and Korean Juche – aside from the differing races that profess them, of course. If anything, the failure of Japan might be accounted for in the lower racial quality of the Japanese stock.

Religious Map of the World in 2022 CE (by Adûnâi)

3 thoughts on “Religious Map of the World in 2022 CE (by Adûnâi)

  1. I think Northwest Caucasia is neither Dar al Islam nor Christian. Together with the Ossetians, the NW Caucasians (Circassians, Adyghe etc.) do keep their ethnic faiths. At least that is what I saw when I visited there. Some Adidas Slavs and Jihadist Chechens here and there but the native people live by their ancestral custom (Xabze). But Georgia is…it looked like little Moscow to me…at least the new part of Batumi. The old part looks like the remnants of the Ottoman Empire. And damn, I had never seen so many blue-eyed blonde-haired people together until I visited Batumi.


    1. > “But Georgia is…it looked like little Moscow to me…at least the new part of Batumi.”

      Technically, the Georgians are counted among West Caucasians, but your reasoning is precisely mine when it came to designating them as a remnant of the Greek empire.

      > “I think Northwest Caucasia is neither Dar al Islam nor Christian.”

      That’s definitely a good point and something I have considered. But I actually assigned them to the Turkosphere – which is in essence a nationalist worldview. Surely, it combines the secular Turks, the Muslim Uzbeks and the shamanistic Tuvans, but they all have the potential to be united as one monolithic Turân.

      And yes (no), the Circiassians (Adyghe, Cherkess, Kabardins) are not Turks per se, but they acquired sufficient affinity with the Ottomans back in the day. The Karachays and the Balkars are Turkic, however.

      Not to say that Muslims are inherently universalistic – the Afghan Pashtuns are quite tribal, the Turkish Kurds – Communist, the Indonesian Malays – soccer aficionados…

      That said, don’t forget that the Ossetians belong to the Aryan culture as they are descendants of the Alans that fled to the shelter of the mountains a millennium ago (and those who didn’t were forced by the Mongols to dominate China).


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s