Lived Religion in America Toward a History of Practice

ISBN-10: 0691016739
ISBN-13: 9780691016733
Edition: 1998
Authors: David D. Hall
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Description: At once historically and theoretically informed, these essays invite the reader to think of religion dynamically, reconsidering American religious history in terms of practices that are linked to specific social contexts. The point of departure is  More...

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Book details

List price: $45.00
Copyright year: 1998
Publisher: Princeton University Press
Publication date: 11/16/1997
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 280
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.25" long x 0.75" tall
Weight: 1.034

At once historically and theoretically informed, these essays invite the reader to think of religion dynamically, reconsidering American religious history in terms of practices that are linked to specific social contexts. The point of departure is the concept of "lived religion." Discussing such topics as gift exchange, cremation, hymn-singing, and women's spirituality, a group of leading sociologists and historians of religion explore the many facets of how people carry out their religious beliefs on a daily basis. As David Hall notes in his introduction, a history of practices "encompasses the tensions, the ongoing struggle of definition, that are constituted within every religious tradition and that are always present in how people choose to act. Practice thus suggests that any synthesis is provisional." The volume opens with two essays by Robert Orsi and Daniegrave;le Hervieu-Leacute;ger that offer an overview of the rapidly growing study of lived religion, with Hervieu-Leacute;ger using the Catholic charismatic renewal movement in France as a window through which to explore the coexistence of regulation and spontaneity within religious practice. Anne S. Brown and David D. Hall examine family strategies and church membership in early New England. Leigh Eric Schmidt looks at the complex meanings of gift-giving in America. Stephen Prothero writes about the cremation movement in the late nineteenth century. In an essay on the narrative structure of Mrs. Cowman'sStreams in the Desert, Cheryl Forbes considers the devotional lives of everyday women. Michael McNally uses the practice of hymn-singing among the Ojibwa to reexamine the categories of native and Christian religion. In essays centering on domestic life, Rebecca Kneale Gould investigates modern homesteading as lived religion while R. Marie Griffith treats home-oriented spirituality in the Women's Aglow Fellowship. In "Golden- Rule Christianity," Nancy Ammerman talks about lived religion in the American mainstream.

David D. Hall is professor of American religious history at Harvard Divinity School.

Introduction
Everyday Miracles: The Study of Lived Religion
"What Scripture Tells Me": Spontaneity and Regulation within the Catholic Charismatic Renewal
Family Strategies and Religious Practice: Baptism and the Lord's Supper in Early New England
Practices of Exchange: From Market Culture to Gift Economy in the Interpretation of American Religion
Lived Religion and the Dead: The Cremation Movement in Gilded Age America
Coffee, Mrs. Cowman, and the Devotional Life of Women Reading in the Desert
The Uses of Ojibwa Hymn-Singing at White Earth: Toward a History of Practice
Submissive Wives, Wounded Daughters, and Female Soldiers: Prayer and Christian Womanhood in Women's Aglow Fellowship
Golden Rule Christianity: Lived Religion in the American Mainstream
Getting (Not Too) Close to Nature: Modern Homesteading as Lived Religion in America
Contributors
Index

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