Augustinism is a monotheistic religion established in the 3rd century after the death of Christ. It combines the moral teachings of Jesus with the political teachings of classical philosophers such as Plato, Aristotle, and Virgil. Along with the Christian Bible, Plato's Republic and Dante's Divine Comedy are considered canonical works. Named after Augustus, the founder of the Roman Empire, the religion has remained a dominant cultural force throughout the Roman Federation for 1700 years. In 2012, it is by far the most widely practiced religion of the world. Worship services are held primarily in Latin, but have been translated into the native languages of Cherokea, Mogana, and other countries in the Western Hemisphere. Although the Federation has no mandated state religion, Augustinism is widely accepted as the faith of the Roman world.