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ePub Tracing Common Themes: Comparative Courses in the Study of Religion (SCHOLAR'S PRESS STUDIES IN THE HUMANITIES SERIES) download

by John B. Carman,Steven P. Hopkins

ePub Tracing Common Themes: Comparative Courses in the Study of Religion (SCHOLAR'S PRESS STUDIES IN THE HUMANITIES SERIES) download
Author:
John B. Carman,Steven P. Hopkins
ISBN13:
978-1555405649
ISBN:
1555405649
Language:
Publisher:
Duke University Press Books (February 18, 2000)
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Subcategory:
World
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1192 kb
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1154 kb
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FREE shipping on qualifying offers. It seeks to address the impact that the comparative study of religion has had on the humanities.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers.

Tracing Common Themes book Published February 18th 2000 by Duke University Press Books (first published January 1st 1991).

Tracing Common Themes book. Published February 18th 2000 by Duke University Press Books (first published January 1st 1991).

It seeks to address the impact that the comparative study of religion has had on the humanities, how it has fared in the various pedagogic shifts discerned in the liberal arts over the last decade, and how the study of religion can serve to globalize humanities education in our increasingly culturally and religiously plural world.

Are you sure you want to remove Tracing Common Themes Comparative Courses in. .Scholar's Press Studies in the Humanities Series.

Are you sure you want to remove Tracing Common Themes Comparative Courses in the Study of Religion from your list? Tracing Common Themes Comparative Courses in the Study of Religion. Published October 1991 by Scholars Pr. Written in English.

Carman, John . and Steven P. Hopkins, Tracing Common Themes: Comparative Courses in The Study of Religion. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1991, Introduction and essays 1, 12,15,21

Carman, John . Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1991, Introduction and essays 1, 12,15,21. 3. Larson, Gerald and Elliot Deutsch, eds. Interpreting Across Boundaries: New Essays in Comparative Philosophy. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1988. Introduction and Essays by Larson, Potter, Rosemont, Krishna, Scharftsein, Pannikar, Deutch, Smart and Staal. 4. Tracy, David and Frank Reynolds, eds.

Department of Asian Studies, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX 78712, USA; ofin. Received: 15 January 2018; Accepted: 27 January 2018; Published: 29 January 2018. discussed in methodical terms in the study of religion, it is hard to predict whether the following. description will be generally accepted. But I believe that the elements discussed here are largely. Identifying the abstract subject at the heart of the scholar’s interest (religion, culture, society, et. must certainly not be understood in a reductionist way. But it might be a helpful first step towards.

a book with John B. Carman entitled Tracing Common Themes . Atlanta, GA (Scholars Press). Carman entitled Tracing Common Themes: Comparative Courses in the Study of Religion (Scholars Press, 1990). I am currently at work on a long-term project on lament, with a focus on women's laments, in Greek, Sanskrit, and Tamil literatures. I have also developed a particular interest in the poetry, designs, and "prophecies" of William Blake, and have published on the theme of women's laments in Blake's prophetic books.

The Study of Religion, the History of Religions and Islamic Studies.

Religious studies, alternately known as the study of religion, is an academic field devoted .

It describes, compares, interprets, and explains religion, emphasizing systematic, historically based, and cross-cultural perspectives

The study of new religions is unified by its topic of interest, rather than by.

The study of new religions is unified by its topic of interest, rather than by its methodology, and is therefore interdisciplinary in nature. Among the disciplines that NRS uses are anthropology, history, psychology, religious studies, and sociology. Of these approaches, sociology .

Originally published by Scholars PressNow Available from Duke University Press

This volume focuses theoretically and practically on thematic approaches for teaching comparative courses in religion. It seeks to address the impact that the comparative study of religion has had on the humanities, how it has fared in the various pedagogic shifts discerned in the liberal arts over the last decade, and how the study of religion can serve to globalize humanities education in our increasingly culturally and religiously plural world.

Contributors. Linda Barnes, Karen McCarthy Brown, John B. Carman, Richard M. Carp, John E. Cort, William R. Darrow, Kendall W. Folkert, William A. Graham, Steven P. Hopkins, John Stratton Hawley, Mark Juergensmeyer, Miriam Levering, Robin W. Lovin, Richard R. Niebuhr, Thomas V. Peterson, Frank E. Reynolds, Frederick J. Streng, Michael D. Swartz, Lee H. Yearly, Carol Zaleski