Brazilian Man

They are the religions most primitive, and characteristics of peoples whose organization is tribal. In this religious category they are the African religions and the amerindian religions. The servitude religions are attributed religions the peoples more desvencilhados the nature. Had for more developed culturally, and already organized in cities and villages. In them deuses they appear as sovereign gentlemen of everything what it has, therefore the man is had as in service, having to relieve it cult and offering. In the servitude religions the men distanciam themselves of the supernatural one, differently of the integration religions where the relation between the man and the holy ghost is summons. It was characteristic the religious model of old civilizations as Egypt and Greece.

The release religions are those that they aim at to exempt the man of the sin, of males by means of acquired it. They search the purificao of the body and the soul, the indifference to suprfulo, the interior peace. Therefore they believe that only free of the material apegos they will be able to live well in a posthumous life. The example of religions of this category has the buddhism and the hinduismo. Already the salvation religions, therefore believe that the proper God wants the improvement and the maintenance of the life human being, since that the man if redeem of its sins. It values the freedom with responsibilities.

Another characteristic is the belief in an only God, just and lover. They believe also in the life of the soul, that will be good or not in accordance with what the individual carries through while still alive terrena. The Christianity and the islamismo are classified for salvation religions. Umbanda is a sincrtica religion, but its main matrix is the African religions, known as animistic. It is a Brazilian religion that, incorporated its ritualstica elements of diverse religious pursuings, such as: European witchcraft, kardecismo, xamanismo or pajelana, Christianity and with a great one influence of the eastern cultures (AZEVEDO, 2010, p.24).