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Religion and Politics 4v (Critical Concepts in Religious Studies)

Editat de Jeffrey Haynes
Notă GoodReads:
en Limba Engleză Carte Hardback – November 2009
The early twenty-first century has witnessed a global resurgence of religious activity and identification. In particular, numerous examples of the growing political influence of religion can be cited, not least in Europe, once thought to be an inexorably secularizing continent. In India, meanwhile, officially a secular state, the Bharatiya Janata Party has served in several coalition governments and, until 2004, was the leading party in government. In the USA, religion continues to have a major impact on both domestic politics and the country’s international relations. More obviously perhaps, in the Middle East, religion plays an enormous part in political life, both domestically and internationally, while the Roman Catholic Church has played a leading role in the turn to democracy in Spain, Poland, and several Latin American countries.
Volume I (‘The World Religions and Politics’) of this new four-volume collection from Routledge focuses on the major world religions and the roles they play in politics. Volume II (‘Religion and Governance’) brings together key work on: religion and secularization; religious fundamentalism; the relationship between church and state; religion and democracy; and religion and civil society. Volume III (‘Religion and International Relations’), meanwhile, assembles vital scholarship on religion and foreign policy, globalization, and terrorism. Finally, Volume IV collects work on ‘Religion, Development, and Security’ to examine religion and conflict; religion, gender, and politics; faith-based development aid; religion and science; and religion and human rights.
With a full index and a comprehensive introduction, newly written by the editor, that places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context, Religion and Politics is an essential one-stop reference resource.
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Specificații

ISBN-13: 9780415490245
ISBN-10: 0415490243
Pagini: 1624
Dimensiuni: 156 x 234 mm
Greutate: 3.08 kg
Ediția: New.
Editura: Routledge
Seria Critical Concepts in Religious Studies


Cuprins

Volume I: The World Religions and Politics
1. S. R. Scott Appleby, ‘Introduction: Powerful Medicine’, The Ambivalence of the Sacred (Rowman & Littlefield, 2000), pp. 1ߝ21.
2. E. Gentile, ‘Political Religion: A Concept and its Critics—A Critical Survey’, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2005, 6, 1, 19ߝ32.
3. M. Barkun, ‘Religious Violence and the Myth of Fundamentalism’, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2003, 4, 3, 55ߝ70.
4. P. Friedlander, ‘Buddhism and Politics’, in J. Haynes (ed.), Handbook of Religion and Politics (Routledge, 2008), pp. 11ߝ25.
5. D. McCargo, ‘Buddhism, Democracy and Identity in Thailand’, Democratization, 2004, 11, 4, 155ߝ70.
6. M. Barr, ‘Confucianism, from Above and Below’, in J. Haynes (ed.), Handbook of Religion and Politics (Routledge, 2008), pp. 64ߝ78.
7. S. Bruce, ‘Did Protestantism Create Democracy’, Democratization, 2004, 11, 4, 3ߝ20.
8. P. Gifford, ‘Some Recent Developments in African Christianity’, African Affairs, 1994, 93, 373, 513ߝ34.
9. P. Freston, ‘Evangelical Protestantism and Democratization in Contemporary Latin America and Asia’, Democratization, 2004, 11, 4, 21ߝ41.
10. J. Casanova, ‘Catholic and Muslim Politics in Comparative Perspective’, Taiwan Journal of Democracy, 2005, 1, 2, 89ߝ108.
11. A. Belen Soage, ‘The Muslim Reaction to Pope Benedict XVI’s Regensburg Address’, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2007, 8, 1, 137ߝ43.
12. C. Bhatt, ‘Democracy and Hindu Nationalism’, Democratization, 2004, 11, 4, 133ߝ54.
13. G. Singh, ‘State and Religious Diversity: Reflections on Post-1947 India’, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2004, 5, 2, 205ߝ25.
14. A. Boubekeur, ‘Post-Islamist Culture: A New Form of Mobilization?’, History of Religions, 2007, 47, 1, 75ߝ94.
15. J. Calvert, ‘The Mythic Foundations of Radical Islam’, Orbis, Winter 2004.
16. J. Haynes, ‘Islamic Militancy in East Africa’, Third World Quarterly, 2005, 26, 8, 1321ߝ39.
17. M. Khalil, ‘Islam and the Challenges of Modernity’, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs, Winter/Spring 2004, 97ߝ104.
18. Ali M. Mazrui, ‘Islam and the United States: Streams of Convergence, Strands of Divergence’, Third World Quarterly, 2004, 25, 5, 793ߝ820.
19. G. Shani, ‘A Revolt Against the West: Politicized Religion and the International Order—A Comparison of the Islamic Umma and the Sikh Qaum’, Ritsumeikan Annual Review of International Studies, 2002, 1, 15ߝ31.
20. S. Sandler, ‘Judaism and the State’, in J. Haynes (ed.), Handbook of Religion and Politics (Routledge, 2008), pp. 128ߝ41.
21. J. Stolow, ‘Transnationalism and the New Religio-Politics: Reflections on a Jewish Orthodox Case’, Theory, Culture & Society, 2000, 21, 2, 109ߝ37.
Volume II: Religion and Governance
22. R. Bellah, ‘Civil Religion in America’, Daedalus, Journal of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, 1967, 96, 1, 1ߝ21.
23. K. D. Wald, A. L. Silverman, and K. S. Fridy, ‘Making Sense of Religion in Political Life’, Annual Review of Political Science, 2005, 8, 121ߝ43.
24. J. Madeley, ‘Religion and the State’, in J. Haynes (ed.), Handbook of Religion and Politics (Routledge, 2008), pp. 174ߝ91.
25. L. Leustean, ‘Towards and Integrative Theory of Religion and Politics’, Method & Theory in the Study of Religion, 2005, 17, 364ߝ81.
26. S. Bruce, ‘Secularisation and Politics’, in J. Haynes (ed.), Handbook of Religion and Politics (Routledge, 2008), pp. 145ߝ58.
27. J. Fox, ‘Do Democracies Have Separation of Religion and State?’, Canadian Journal of Political Science, 2007, 40, 1ߝ25.
28. J. Fox and Ephraim Tabory, ‘Contemporary Evidence Regarding the Impact of State Regulation of Religion on Religious Participation and Belief’, Socio1ogy of Religion, 2008, 69, 3, 245ߝ71.
29. B.-A. Rieffer, ‘Religion and Nationalism: Understanding the Consequences of a Complex Relationship’, Ethnicities, 2003, 3, 2, 215ߝ42.
30. W. Spohn, ‘Multiple Modernity, Nationalism and Religion: A Global Perspective’, Current Sociology, 2003, 51, 3/4, 265ߝ85.
31. Catarina Kinnvall, ‘Globalization and Religious Nationalism: Self, Identity, and the Search for Ontological Security’, Political Psychology, 2004, 25, 5, 741ߝ67.
32. S. Zubaida, ‘Islam and Nationalism: Continuities and Contradictions’, Nations and Nationalism, 2004, 10, 4, 407ߝ20.
33. V. Bader, ‘The Governance of Islam in Europe: The Perils of Modelling’, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 2007, 33, 6, 871ߝ86.
34. A. Bayat, ‘Studying Middle Eastern Societies: Imperatives and Modalities of Thinking Comparatively’, Middle East Studies Association Bulletin, 2001, 35, 2, 151ߝ8.
35. O. Haklai, ‘Authoritarianism and Islamic Movements in the Middle East: Research and Theory-Building in the Twenty-First Century’, International Studies Review, 2009, 11, 27ߝ45.
36. J. Mellon, ‘Islamism, Kemalism and the Future of Turkey’, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions, 2006, 7, 1, 67ߝ81.
37. P. Brykczynski, ‘Radical Islam and the Nation: The Relationship Between Religion and Nationalism in the Political Thought of Hassan al-Banna and Sayyid Qutb’, History of Intellectual Culture, 2005, 5, 1, 1ߝ19.
38. Z. Munson, ‘Islamic Mobilization: Social Movement Theory and the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood’, The Sociological Quarterly, 2001, 42, 4, 487ߝ510.
39. Duffy M. Toft, ‘Getting Religion? The Puzzling Case of Islam and Civil War’, International Security, 2007, 31, 4, 97ߝ131.
Volume III: Religion and International Relations
40. D. Philpott, ‘The Religious Roots of Modern International Relations’, World Politics, 2000, 52, 206ߝ45.
41. D. Philpott, ‘The Challenge of September 11 to Secularism in International Relations’, World Politics, 2002, 55, 66ߝ95.
42. E. S. Hurd, ‘The Political Authority of Secularism in International Relations’, European Journal of International Relations, 2004, 10, 2, 235ߝ62.
43. N. Hallward, ‘Situating the "Secular"’: Negotiating the Boundary between Religion and Politics’, International Political Sociology, 2008, 2, 1ߝ16.
44. N. Keddie, ‘Secularism and its Discontents’, Daedalus, Winter 2003, 14ߝ30.
45. M. Ayoob, ‘The Future of Political Islam: The Importance of External Variables’, International Affairs, 2005, 81, 951ߝ61.
46. P. Radhakrishnan, ‘Religion under Globalization’, Economic and Political Weekly, 2004, 27, 1403ߝ11.
47. R. Keohane, ‘The Globalization of Informal Violence, Theories of World Politics, and the "Liberalism of Fear"’, Dialog-IO, Spring 2002, 29ߝ43.
48. J. Fox, ‘Religion, Politics and International Relations: The Rise of Religion and the Fall of the Civilization Paradigm as Explanations for Intra-State Conflict’, Cambridge Review of International Affairs, 2007, 20, 3, 361ߝ82.
49. F. Kratochwil, ‘Religion and (Inter-)national Politics: On the Heuristics of Identities, Structures and Agents’, Alternatives, 2005, 30, 113ߝ40.
50. J. Haynes, ‘Transnational Religious Actors and International Politics’, Third World Quarterly, 2001, 22, 2, 143ߝ58.
51. J. Troy, ‘The Catholic Church: An Underestimated and Necessary Actor in International Affairs’, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs, Winter/Spring 2008, 65ߝ73.
52. J. Haynes, ‘Religion and Foreign Policy Making in the USA, India and Iran: Towards a Research Agenda’, Third World Quarterly, 2008, 29, 1, 143ߝ65.
53. K. Afrasiabi and A. Maleki, ‘Iran’s Foreign Policy after September 11’, The Brown Journal of World Affairs, 2003, 9, 2, 255ߝ65.
54. R. Ramazani, ‘Ideology and Pragmatism in Iran’s Foreign Policy’, Middle East Journal, 2004, 58, 4, 549ߝ59.
55. Michael Scott Doran, ‘The Saudi Paradox’, Foreign Affairs, Jan./Feb. 2004.
56. A. Hurrell, ‘"There are no Rules" (George W. Bush): International Order after September 11’, International Relations, 2002, 16, 2, 185ߝ204
57. J. Judis, ‘The Chosen Nation: The Influence of Religion on US Foreign Policy’, Policy Brief, 37, Mar. 2005.
58. A. Bacevich and E. Prodromou, ‘God is Not Neutral: Religion and US Foreign Policy after 9/11’, Orbis, Winter 2004, 43ߝ54.
59. S. Walt and J. Mearsheimer, ‘The Israeli Lobby and US Foreign Policy’, London Review of Books, 23 Mar. 2006.
60. P. Robins, ‘Turkish Foreign Policy Since 2002: Between a "Post-Islamist" Government and a Kemalist State’, International Affairs, 2007, 83, 91, 289ߝ304.
61. P. Van de Veer, ‘Transnational Religion: Hindu and Muslim Movements’, Global Networks, 2002, 2, 2, 95ߝ109.
Volume IV: Religion, Development, and Security
62. L. Selinger, ‘The Forgotten Factor: The Uneasy Relationship Between Religion and Development’, Social Compass, 2004, 51, 4, 521ߝ41.
63. G. Clarke, ‘Agents of Transformation? Donors, Faith-Based Organisations and International Development’, Third World Quarterly, 2007, 28, 1, 77ߝ96.
64. M. Tucker and J. Grim, ‘Introduction: The Emerging Alliance of World Religions and Ecology’, Daedalus, 2001, 130, 4, 1ߝ15.
65. N. Toly, ‘Changing the Climate of Christian Internationalism: Global Warming and Human Suffering’, The Brandywine Review of Faith & International Affairs, 2004, 31ߝ7.
66. R. Kennedy and K. Nowlan, ‘Gender, Faith and Development: Rethinking the Boundaries of Intersectionality’, Development Bulletin, 2004, 64, 92ߝ4.
67. K. Alamdari, ‘Religion and Development Revisited: Comparing Islam and Christianity with Reference to the Case of Iran’, Journal of Developing Societies, 2004, 20, 1ߝ2, 125ߝ44.
68. M. Ayoob, ‘Political Islam: Image and Reality’, World Policy Journal, 2004, 21, 3, 1ߝ14.
69. M. Noland and H. Pack, ‘Islam, Globalization, and Economic Performance in the Middle East’, International Economics Policy Briefs, June 2004, 1ߝ8.
70. B. Kliksberg, ‘Facing the Inequalities of Development: Some Lessons from Judaism and Christianity’, Development, 2003, 46, 4, 57ߝ63.
71. J. Casanova, ‘Religion, European Secular Identities, and European Integration’, Eurozine, 2004.
72. C. Mitchell, ‘The Religious Content of Ethnic Identities’, Sociology, 2006, 40, 6, 1135ߝ52.
73. L. Reychler, ‘Religion and Conflict’, The International Journal of Peace Studies, 1997, 2, 1.
74. C. Alger, ‘Religion as a Peace Tool’, Ethnopolitics, 2002, 1, 4, 94ߝ109.
75. D. Smock, ‘Divine Intervention: Regional Reconciliation through Faith’, Harvard International Review, 2004, 25, 4.
76. A. Bartoli, ‘Conflict Prevention: The Role of Religion is the Role of its Actors’, New Routes, 2005, 10, 3, 3ߝ7.
77. J. Haynes, ‘Conflict, Conflict Resolution and Peace-Building: The Role of Religion in Mozambique, Nigeria and Cambodia’, Commonwealth and Comparative Politics, 2009, 47, 1, 52ߝ75.
78. S. Huntington, ‘The Clash of Civilisations?’, Foreign Affairs, 1993, 72, 3, 22ߝ49.
79. R. Inglehart and Pippa Norris, ‘The True Clash of Civilizations’, Foreign Policy, Mar./Apr. 2003, 67ߝ74.
80. B. Russett, J. Oneal, and M.Cox, ‘Clash of Civilizations, or Realism and Liberalism Déjà Vu? Some Evidence’, Journal of Peace Research, 2000, 37, 5, 1ߝ58.
81. J. Haynes, ‘Al-Qaeda: Ideology and Action’, Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy, 2005, 8, 2, 177ߝ91.
82. B. Mendelsohn, ‘Sovereignty Under Attack: The International Society Meets the Al Qaeda Network’, Review of International Studies, 2005, 31, 45ߝ68.
83. J. Spyer, ‘The al-Qa’ida Network and Weapons of Mass Destruction’, Middle East Review of International Affairs, 2004, 8, 3, 29ߝ45.