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Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

3 edition of Religion, identity and empire found in the catalog.

Religion, identity and empire

Gregory L. Bruess

Religion, identity and empire

a Greek archbishop in the Russia of Catherine the Great

by Gregory L. Bruess

  • 27 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by East European Monographs, Distributed by Columbia University Press in Boulder, New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Russia
    • Subjects:
    • Theotokēs, Nikēphoros, 1731-1800.,
    • Catherine II, Empress of Russia, 1729-1796.,
    • Russkai͡a︡ pravoslavnai͡a︡ t͡s︡erkovʹ -- History -- 18th century.,
    • Church and state -- Russia -- 18th century.,
    • Russia -- Church history -- 18th century.,
    • Russia -- History -- Catherine II, 1762-1796.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 241-270) and index.

      StatementGregory L. Bruess.
      SeriesEast European monographs ;, no. 474
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsBX491 .B77 1997
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxxvii, 279 p. :
      Number of Pages279
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL703967M
      ISBN 100880333715
      LC Control Number97060048

      Get this from a library! Religion and identity in Europe: the makings of religious enemies in antiquity and today. [Susanne William Rasmussen] -- Examining the clash between Roman religion and Christianity in Antiquity, and juxtaposing this with some of the cultural and religious conflicts currently unfolding in Europe, this book draws. Religion in the Roman Empire (RRE) is bold in the sense that it intends to further and document new and integrative perspectives on religion in the Ancient World combining multidisciplinary methodologies. Starting from the notion of "lived religion" it will offer a space to take up recent, but still incipient, research to modify and cross the disciplinary boundaries of History of Religion.

      Citations. 1: Sarfraz Manzoor, ‘We’ve ditched race for religion’, The Guardian, 11 January, ;(accessed 15 April ).; assimilate: to conform or adjust to the customs, attitudes, etc., of a host group or nation and give up a former national identity.; fundamentalist: strict adherence to the literal words of an ancient text that is believed to be true (the Bible or the Quran, for.   Religion, Identity and Politics examines this mutual interaction, specifically with regard to religious identities and institutions. It opposes the commonly held assumption that Europe is the abode of secularism and enlightenment, while the lands of Islam are Brand: Taylor And Francis.

      In ancient Rome, the State did not meddle in the private religious lives of its citizens, even though the gods were part of the community and lived among them. The Roman religion accepted diverse forms of worship – provided that they did not seek to impose transcendence. In this essay John Scheid restores to the Roman religion its immanent and physical attributes. Gods among men Henri Cited by: 1. Roman Religion: Identity and Empire Course Organiser: Rebecca Flemming Course Outline: Roman religion was intimately bound up with both Roman identity and Roman power, right from the foundation of the city itself. These relations become more complex as Rome established domination, first over Italy, and then across the whole.


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