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Социология религии. Социолого-религиоведческий портал

Александр Гендельман

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About Александр Гендельман

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    пользователь
  • Birthday 05/19/1998

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    Мужчина
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    Белгород
  • Интересы
    Экзистенциальные вопросы и парадигмальные сдвиги

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  1. Andrew L Whitehead Samuel L Perry Joseph O Baker Sociology of Religion, srx070, https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx070 Published: 25 January 2018 Abstract Why did Americans vote for Donald Trump in the 2016 Presidential election? Social scientists have proposed a variety of explanations, including economic dissatisfaction, sexism, racism, Islamophobia, and xenophobia. The current study establishes that, independent of these influences, voting for Trump was, at least for many Americans, a symbolic defense
  2. John Wilson Thomas Janoski Sociology of Religion, Volume 56, Issue 2, 1 July 1995, Pages 137–152,https://doi.org/10.2307/3711760 Published: 01 July 1995 Abstract The connection between church membership, church activism, and volunteering is explored using a three-wave panel study of young adults. Volunteering to help others solve community problems is more likely among members of churches that emphasize this-worldly social concerns, especially among those socially involved in these churches. Among Catho
  3. Markus H Schafer Sociology of Religion, srx069, https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx069 Published: 17 February 2018 Abstract Though religion matters greatly to many U.S. adults, it is widely considered a touchy conversational topic. Understanding how religious issues are talked about with others can elucidate a key interpersonal manifestation of Americans’ faith, yet existing research has largely overlooked the phenomena of religious discussion in social networks. This article considers which types of peo
  4. Gary J Adler, Jr. Andrea L Ruiz Sociology of Religion, srx060, https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx060 Published: 17 February 2018 Abstract Short-term mission (STM) travel is a popular religious and civic practice done by religious congregations, but the local conditions that facilitate its production are poorly understood. We analyze organizational factors behind STM travel, with special focus on the role of recent immigrants within congregations. We use data from the third wave of the National Congregat
  5. J E Sumerau Lain A B Mathers Ryan T Cragun Sociology of Religion, sry001, https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/sry001 Published: 13 March 2018 Abstract Sociologists of religion have recently started to pay more attention to the ways gender and religion are deeply interconnected. However, these analyses rarely focus their attention on transgender experiences within religious spaces. Building on research that points to the ways religions may “cisgender reality” and calls for a “gender lens” on religion, this ar
  6. Rodney Stark Sociology of Religion, Volume 57, Issue 2, 1 July 1996, Pages 163–173,https://doi.org/10.2307/3711948 Published: 01 July 1996 Abstract More than 10 years ago the author proposed a contextual-interactional explanation of the fact that research done on the West Coast fails to find a relationship between religious commitment and delinquency, while studies done elsewhere invariably find a strong negative correlation. Unfortunately, because of various deficiencies, subsequent studies that claimed to te
  7. Lori Peek Sociology of Religion, Volume 66, Issue 3, 1 October 2005, Pages 215–242,https://doi.org/10.2307/4153097 Published: 01 October 2005 Abstract This study explores the process of religious identity formation and examines the emergence of religion as the most salient source of personal and social identity for a group of second-generation Muslim Americans. Drawing on data gathered through participant observation, focus groups, and individual interviews with Muslim university students in New York an
  8. Scott Schieman Sociology of Religion, Volume 71, Issue 1, 1 March 2010, Pages 25–51,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srq004 Published: 10 February 2010 Abstract This study examines the differences in beliefs about God's influence in everyday life across levels of socioeconomic status (SES) and whether that association is contingent upon religious involvement (i.e., frequency of praying, attendance, reading religious texts, and subjective religiosity). I focus specifically on the beliefs in divine involvem
  9. Gerardo Martí Sociology of Religion, Volume 78, Issue 4, 8 January 2018, Pages 377–386,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx059 Published: 12 December 2017 Abstract In a short time, Hillsong has become a powerful congregational presence across the world and deserves more focused scholarly attention. Hillsong Church is part of an ongoing elaboration of evangelicalism, much of which has recently merged with a softer form of Pentecostalism (often called Charismatic Christianity), encouraging sermons and songs
  10. Marc A. Eaton Sociology of Religion, Volume 76, Issue 4, 1 December 2015, Pages 389–412,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srv031 Published: 30 July 2015 Abstract The recent proliferation of ghost hunting television shows reflects the broad public interest in what participants refer to as “paranormal investigation.” Currently, over 3,000 paranormal investigation teams exist in the United States, and more exist worldwide. Paranormal investigators use a wide variety of investigative methods in their attempts
  11. Wendy Cadge Sociology of Religion, Volume 78, Issue 4, 8 January 2018, Pages 437–455,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx025 Published: 05 July 2017 Abstract This article contributes to Bender et al’s efforts to explore religion “on the edge” by analyzing how religion and spirituality are present in one set of public institutions—airports (2013). I ask how airport chaplains articulate the professional mandate or basis on which they do their work. Rather than making legal or economic arguments, common in t
  12. Sociology of Religion, Volume 78, Issue 4, 8 January 2018, Pages 411–436,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx027 Published: 10 July 2017 Abstract In dialogue with mainly western literature on determinants of religious mobility and the evidence on the transformative role of mass education in developing settings, I examine the relationship of educational attainment with religious reaffiliation and disaffiliation in the context of rural and small-town sub-Saharan Africa. Adapting western scholarship to the realities of that context, where
  13. Sociology of Religion, Volume 78, Issue 4, 8 January 2018, Pages 387–410,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx032 Published: 17 July 2017 Abstract The number of female clergy in the United States has steadily increased over the last 40years. Several occupational theories suggest that the ratio of males to females within an occupation can affect occupational income inequality. Previous research on clergy has found meaningful gender differences in pay. However, this research has focused on particular de
  14. Linda Woodhead Sociology of Religion, Volume 78, Issue 3, 1 September 2017, Pages 247–262,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/srx031 Published: 08 August 2017 The rise of “no religion” has been swift in many formerly Christian liberal democracies, from the USA to Australia. In few places has it happened more decisively than in Britain where there is now a “no religion” majority and Christianity finds itself for the first time in second place. I have documented the rise of “no religion” in more detail elsewhere (Wo
  15. Sociology of Religion, Volume 75, Issue 2, 1 June 2014, Pages 189–207,https://doi.org/10.1093/socrel/sru013 Published: 12 March 2014 Abstract This address is a contribution to the study of “lived religion,” that is, the embodied and enacted forms of spirituality that occur in everyday life. Like the children's books that ask “where's Waldo,” sociologists are invited to think about the many ways in which we need to refocus our work in order to see the religion that often appears in unexpected places. As the discipline has broadened its geographical
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