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Author: Andrea Peto

* Correspondence: Professor, Central European University, Budapest, Nador utca 9, 1051, Hungary. E-mail: petoa@ceu.edu .

In: Religion and Gender
This volume explores some of the many different meanings of community across medieval Eurasia. How did the three ‘universal’ religions, Christianity, Islam and Buddhism, frame the emergence of various types of community under their sway? The studies assembled here in thematic clusters address the terminology of community; genealogies; urban communities; and monasteries or ‘enclaves of learning’: in particular in early medieval Europe, medieval South Arabia and Tibet, and late medieval Central Europe and Dalmatia. It includes work by medieval historians, social anthropologists, and Asian Studies scholars. The volume present the results of in-depth comparative research from the Visions of Community project in Vienna, and of a dialogue with guests, offering new and exciting perspectives on the emerging field of comparative medieval history.
Contributors are (in order within the volume) Walter Pohl, Gerda Heydemann, Eirik Hovden, Johann Heiss, Rüdiger Lohlker, Elisabeth Gruber, Oliver Schmitt, Daniel Mahoney, Christian Opitz, Birgit Kellner, Rutger Kramer, Pascale Hugon, Christina Lutter, Diarmuid Ó Riain, Mathias Fermer, Steven Vanderputten, Jonathan Lyon and Andre Gingrich.
Author: Klas Grinell

Meanings of Gender Equality: A Critical Frame Analysis of Gender Policies in Europe , Mieke Verloo (ed.) (Budapest: Central European University Press, 2007), pp. 31-42; Larsson, Göran, and Spielhaus, Riem, “Narratives of inclusion and exclusions: The study of Islam and Muslims in Europe as part of European

In: Journal of Muslims in Europe

. “ The role of Religion in Establishing Social Cohesion ” in K. Michalski , ed., Religion in New Europe . Central European University Press , 45 – 63 . Flynn , T. , ed. 2007 . The New Encyclopedia of Unbelief . Amherst : Prometheus Books . Foucault

In: Handbook of Leaving Religion

Work Force Participation .” Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion . 27 :4, 574 – 592 . Hervieu-Léger , D. 2006 . “ The Role of Religion in Establishing Social Cohesion .” In K. Michalski , ed., Religion in the New Europe . Budapest, Hungary: Central

In: Handbook of Leaving Religion

experienced ‘fragility’ of political matters, especially in central Europe, and the contemporary revealing of the ‘central contradiction’ in the philosophy of liberalism between the ‘cosmopolitan’ promise of universal rights and the harsh realities of unequal conditions to enjoy these rights. Both result not

In: Interdisciplinary Journal for Religion and Transformation in Contemporary Society
Author: Dirk Schuster

social exclusion of Jews in Central Europe was based primarily on social factors. With a conversion to Christianity and thus a crossing of the border, the majority society usually stopped the exclusion. In the theological understanding (‘grand narrative’), those people became Christians, and in the lived

In: Interdisciplinary Journal for Religion and Transformation in Contemporary Society
Author: Marin Terpstra

the political situation at hand. 24 Finally, knowledge and judgment – in assessment of the world in which we live – should take as its final perspective the event of a confrontation with the enemy: We in Central Europe live “sous l’oeil des Russes.” We can no longer say anything worthwhile about

In: Interdisciplinary Journal for Religion and Transformation in Contemporary Society
Author: Alp Yenen

, One Practice?”, Theory and Society 39:2 (2010), 119-43; Stefan Berger and Alexei Miller, eds., Nationalizing Empires (Budapest: Central European University Press, 2015); Siniša Male­šević, “Empires and Nation-States: Beyond the Dichotomy”, Thesis Eleven 139:1 (2017), 3-10. 14

In: Die Welt des Islams

questions of a more general nature. First and foremost, it explores the role of local traditions of philological learning in the development of national identities, a topic which has been studied rather more extensively in the case of Western and Central Europe. Second, it questions the virtual

In: Die Welt des Islams