Now Published – Bulletin for the Study of Religion 43.3 (September 2014)

Cover Shot 1The September 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 James Crossley’s Jesus in an Age of Neoliberalism (Equinox, 2012). This panel includes articles by Justin Tse, Ian Henderson, and Roland Boer with a response by James Crossley.

This issue of the Bulletin also includes papers by Gregory Fewster on Pauline pseudepigraphy and theories of authorship and, for our Tips for Teaching section, Erica Martin addressing teaching strategies for introverted and extroverted students.

As always, we welcome submissions for future issues – including responses to published articles – from established scholars and graduate students engaged in the study of religion (regardless of discipline) for either publication in the Bulletin or for here on the Bulletin‘s Blog. Our guidelines for the journal are available online.

Table of Contents

Bulletin for the Study of Religion Volume 43, Issue 3 (September 2014)


“Dominant Ideologies, Neoliberal Jesuses, and the Academic Study of Religion” (p. 2) – Philip L. Tite [Editorial introduction]

“Placing Neoliberal Jesuses: Doing Public Geography with the Historical Jesus” (pp. 3-9) – Justin K. H. Tse (University of Washington)

“A ‘Very’ Self-Conscious Jesus: Trying to Take Responsibility” (pp. 9-16) – Ian H. Henderson (McGill University)

“Locating the ‘Liberal’ in Neoliberal: A Response to James Crossley” (pp. 16-20) – Roland Boer (Renmin University of China / University of Newcastle)

“Agency, Structure, Change, Power … and Jesus: A Response to Ian Henderson, Justin Tse, and Roland Boer” (pp. 20-29) – James Crossley (University of Sheffield)


“‘Can I Have Your Autograph?’: On Thinking about Pauline Authorship and Pseudepigraphy” (pp. 30-39) – Gregory P. Fewster (University of Toronto)

“Tips for Teaching: The Brain Game – Teaching Strategies for Introverted vs. Extroverted Students” (pp. 39-46) – Erica L. Martin (Seattle University)

“Field Notes” (pp. 46-51)

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