Tag Archives: Nathan Rein

Basic Buddhists, Bad Buddhists

                          by Adam T. Miller A few days back, the Bulletin’s own Nathan Rein asked the hive-mind that is Facebook to fill him in on what it means to … Continue reading

Posted in Buddhist Studies, Religion and Popular Culture, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, South Asian Studies, Theory and Method | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 3 Comments

Who Gets to Play in the Sandbox? Debating Identities, Methodologies, and Theoretical Frameworks

The following is the editorial introduction to the December 2015 issue of the Bulletin for the Study of Religion (the full table of contents having already been posted). We offer this editorial here on the blog in order to give … Continue reading

Posted in Announcements, Craig Martin, Editorial, Interviews, Ipsita Chatterjea, Joseph Laycock, Kate Daley-Bailey, Nathan Rein, Pedagogy, Philip L. Tite, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, Religion in the News, Theory and Method, Theory in the Real World | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Now Published – Bulletin for the Study of Religion 44.4 (December 2015)

The December issue of the Bulletin has now been published and is available. Below is the table of contents of this issue, which includes an Open Letter to the AAR on the challenges facing adjunct/contingent faculty with regard to the … Continue reading

Posted in Announcements, Brad Stoddard, Craig Martin, Editorial, Interviews, Ipsita Chatterjea, Joseph Laycock, Kate Daley-Bailey, Nathan Rein, Pedagogy, Philip L. Tite, Politics and Religion, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, Religion in the News, Theory and Method, Theory in the Real World | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Fifteen Maxims for the Study of Religion

by Nathan Rein * This post originally appeared on Medium. These fifteen “maxims” are a work in progress. I first started drafting them seven years ago. They were intended mainly for students who were at the early stages of a … Continue reading

Posted in Pedagogy | Tagged , , | Leave a comment