Tag Archives: Richard Amesbury

Debating a Discipline, Contesting Identities, and the Future of Islamic Studies

The following is the editorial introduction to the November 2014 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 Academy, Announcements, Editorial, Joseph Laycock, Matt Sheedy, Natasha Mikles, Philip L. Tite, Reflections on Islamic Studies, Religion and Popular Culture, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, Theory and Method, Theory in the Real World | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Now Published – Bulletin for the Study of Religion 43.4 (November 2014)

The November issue of the Bulletin has been published and is available. Below is the table of contents of this issue, which includes a panel of papers on the current state and future of Islamic studies with contributors building on … Continue reading

Posted in Announcements, Joseph Laycock, Matt Sheedy, Natasha Mikles, Philip L. Tite, Politics and Religion, Reflections on Islamic Studies, Religion and Popular Culture, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, Theory & Religion Series, Theory and Method | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Let’s Talk “Religion”: A Politically and Culturally Embedded Product

By Philip L. Tite The following is the editorial introduction to the most recent issue of the Bulletin for the Study of Religion (43.1, February 2014). We offer this introduction here in order to give readers of the Bulletin’s blog a sense … Continue reading

Posted in Academy, Announcements, Editorial, Philip L. Tite, Politics and Religion, Religion and Popular Culture, Religion and Society, Religion and Theory, Religion Snapshots, Theory and Method, Theory in the Real World | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Critical Questions Series: Richard Amesbury

This is part of an on-going series with the Bulletin, where critical questions are posed to a variety of scholars on the same topic. Other posts in this series can be found here, here here, here, and here. It is well known, at least amongst … Continue reading

Posted in Critical Questions Series, Politics and Religion, Religion and Theory, Theory and Method | Tagged | Leave a comment