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This article is about a non-fiction entity related to the Astronist belief system or the Astronic tradition.
Any article relating to a fictional entity will be clearly marked as being part of the Spacefaring World

Part of a series on
Millettarian eschatology
Astronic necrology · Astronic thanatology · Incorporeology · Mortology
Main concepts
Ephemeralism · Become One with The Cosmos · Cosmosis · Composity · Destination of the unastronised · Metempsychosis · Redemption
Naturalist school
Theistic naturalism · Atheistic naturalism · Non-theistic naturalism · Mind conservation
Astronic supernaturalism and Transtellationist school


Transtellation · Anthropotranstellation · Theriotranstellation · Protranstellation · Exotranstellation · Intratranstellation

Astrincarnation · Replanetation · Astra · Cosmolocation · Astruction · Astrition · Astrasis · Juvenile vision · Deathbed cosmosis · Anti-anthropopathism · Astral projection

Transcensionist school
Atheistic transcensionism · Theistic transcensionism · Non-theistic transcensionism · Legacy theology · Contributionism
Transhumanist school
Cryogenicism · Solipsist eschatology · Reproductionism · Oneirism
Related topics
Rhemnology · Death in Astronism · Afterlife in Astronism · Destiny in Astronism · Juvenile thanatology · Child philosophy · Child religion

Theistic naturalism is a belief orientation within the wider naturalistic worldview of the philosophy of Astronism and is affirmably upheld by the Millettarian Tradition which it has come to dominate. It states that there does not exist an afterlife of any kind for either sentient beings or non-sentient beings, thus it does not make a distinction between sentience and non-sentience, which does divert from some other beliefs held within the Millettarian Tradition.

However, theistic naturalism, as its name suggests, does continue to affirm the existence of an all-powerful creator God, usually referred to as The Divine within The Omnidoxy, and in most Millettic philosophical contexts. It is the belief within the theistic naturalist understanding that pre-Millettic religious and philosophical traditions have assumed that the existence of a creator God automatically suggests that its creations shall meet or otherwise hold direct interaction with their creator, however, this assumption is not held within this belief orientation.

Theistic naturalism, despite its belief in the existence of a God, should not be confused with the creation of a religious belief system. In alignment with the wider orientations of Astronism, theistic naturalism does not place any particular identity, system of worship, or role to God beyond that of its all-creativity. It is, therefore, in direct alignment with the approach of Astronism towards the identity of God which is characterised by a deeply set hesitancy.