The book tried to make a logical, mathematical (algebraic, topologic, etc.) and semiotic approach to one of the greatest problems of the humanity: the belief systems, mainly the ideological ones, their transmission and materialization. The very mention of belief calls to sociology of religion to mind, but belief is a general social process, and it is no correct to restrict the study of belief to religious institutions. The authors thought that this is a systemic theory of belief, not a psychology, social psychology or phenomenology of belief. It is, rather, an attempt to approach a fascinating empirical and theorical problem from a purely sociological framework. Thus, rather than focusing on the believer and the social supports for his beliefs, we have focused on the things believed, and their relations to social organization. This book is particularly aimed at applied mathematicians who are interested in the field of sociology. Also is aimed at mathematicians or linguists with special interest in the field of mathematical linguistics and semantics and to a lesser degree to sociologists, economists, theorists, philosophers and even political education.