Eternalism, broadly speaking, is the view that all entities, past, present and future, exist. From this point of agreement, eternalists can be divided into two very different competing theories – the A-theory and the B-theory. For A-theoretical eternalists, the past, present, and future all exist but the present moment is objectively privileged. This is the view normally called the Moving Spotlight Theory. Alternatively, for B-theorists and C-theorists, eternalism is the picture of time delivered to us by the special and general theories of relativity. B-/C-theoretic, or standard, eternalists hold, roughly, that (i) all times from the big-bang to the heat death of the universe exist equally; (ii) there is nothing metaphysically special about the present (terms like 'present' and 'now' are indexical notions); (iii) the passage of time is not an objective feature of reality. Standard eternalism is also known as the 'block universe' view, which is meant to suggest a conception of the universe as a four-dimensional spacetime manifold.