PL EN


2016 | Tom: 6 | Numer: 1 | 81-91
Article title

A focus on getting along: respect, caring and diversity

Authors
Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
Drawing inspiration om Joseph T. O’Connell’s work on socio‐cultural integration, this pa‐ per connects the notion of ‘deep equality’ with two broad lessons that can be taken om O’Connell’s approach that pertain to the study of religious diversity in contemporary life. The rst is the recognition of the amorphous nature of religious identity, and the second is the necessity to search for models of socio‐cultural integration in the face of di erence. These lessons are valuable in providing an alternative discourse of diversity that moves away om problematisation to collaboration.
Year
Volume
Issue
Pages
81-91
Physical description
Dates
published
2016
Contributors
  • University of Ottawa
References
  • Adams, B.J. (2012). Does interreligious dialogue strengthen social cohesion? A deliberative democratic framework for the evaluation of interreligious dialogue. Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the NGG: Religion and Social Cohesion: Challenges and Perspectives, at the University of Groningen, Groningen, Netherlands. October 25–26. Retrieved from: http://griffith.academia.edu/BrianAdams/Papers (30.05.2016).
  • Allport, G.W. (1954). The nature of prejudice. New York: Addison‑Wesley.
  • Asad, T. (1993). Genealogies of religion. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Back, L. (2007). The art of listening. Oxford: Berg Publishers.
  • Beaman, L. G. (2014). Deep equality as an alternative to accommodation and tolerance. Nordic Journal of Religion and Society, 27(2), 89–111.
  • Beckford, J.A. (2003). Social theory and religion. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Bellah, R.N., Madsen, R., Sullivan, W.M., Swidler, A., & Tipton, S.M. (2007). Habits of the heart: Individualism and commitment in American life. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Bouma, G. (2011). Being faithful in diversity: Religions and social policy in multifaith societies. Adelaide: ATF Press.
  • Connolly, W.E. (2005). Pluralism. Durham: Duke University Press.
  • Crisp, R.J. & Turner, R.N. (2013). Imagined intergroup contact: Refinements, debates, and clarifications (pp. 135–151). In: G.H. & M. Hewstone (Eds.). Advances in intergroup contact. New York: Psychology Press.
  • Gibson‑Graham, J.K. (2006). A postcapitalist politics. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Gottschalk, P. (2005). Beyond Hindu and Muslim: Multiple identity in narratives from village India. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Hanson, R. (2013). Hardwiring happiness: The new brain science of contentment, calm, and confidence. New York: Harmony.
  • Hick, J. (1985). Problems of religious pluralism. New York: St. Martin’s Press.
  • Hodson, G. & Hewstone, M. (Eds.). (2013). Advances in intergroup contact. New York: Psychology Press.
  • Jackson, R. (Ed.). (2012). Religion, education, dialogue and conflict: The REDCo project. Oxon: Routledge.
  • McGuire, M. (2008). Lived religion: Faith and practice in everyday life. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Nowak, M. & Highfield, R. (2011). Super cooperators: Altruism, evolution, and why we need each other to succeed. New York: Free Press
  • O’Connell, J.T. (2011). Chaitanya Vaishnava devotion (bhakti) and ethics as socially integrative in Sultanate Bengal. Bangladesh e‑Journal of Sociology, 8(1), 51–63.
  • Orsi, R. (2005). Between heaven and earth: The religious worlds people make and the scholars who study them. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Smith, W.C. (1962). The meaning and end of religion: A new approach to the religious traditions of mankind. New York: Macmillan.
  • Tsing, A. (2012). Contaminated diversity in ‘slow disturbance’: Potential collaborators for a liveable Earth (pp. 95–97). In: G. Martin, D. Mincyte, & U. Munster (Eds.). Why do we value diversity? Biocultural diversity in a global context. Munich: Rachel Carson Perspectives.
  • Westley, F., Zimmerman, B., & Patton, M. (2007). Getting to maybe: How the world is changed. Toronto: Vintage Canada.
Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.desklight-5599cda8-833c-4624-86d2-d87276ce05f3
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.