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Emma Wild-Wood

Christianity and migration have greatly influenced society and culture of sub-Saharan Africa, yet their mutual impact is rarely studied. Through oral history research in north eastern Congo (DRC), this book studies the migration of Anglicans and the subsequent reconfiguring of their Christian identity. It engages with issues of religious contextualisation, revivalism and the rise of Pentecostalism. It examines shifting ethnic, national, gender and generational expressions, the influence of tradition, contemporanity, local needs and international networks to reveal mobile group identities developing through migration. Borrowing the metaphor of 'home' from those interviewed, the book suggests in what ways religious affiliation aids a process of belonging. The result is an original exploration of important themes in an often neglected region of Africa.

Ernst M. Conradie

the indications that the African continent will be severely affected by climate change. More specifically, the severe drought in East Africa and the ominous melting of the ice caps on Mt Kilimanjaro and Mt Kenya serve as continuous reminders that the effects of climate change are already tangible. Indeed

Sebastian Kim

Australia, South Africa and Brazil) and is a very encouraging aspect of the development of public theology. The contributions from the rest of the world, particularly from countries where there is active public theology, such as the Indian sub-continent, West and East Africa and Asia are noticeable, but we

Elaine Graham

to see the unexpected ‘re-enchantment’ 3 of global politics—something we can probably date from the Iranian revolution in 1979, the rise of the Moral Majority in the us in the 1980s, and the emergence of Islamist movements in the Middle East, Africa and South Asia. Clearly, the destruction of the

Todd Johnson and Peter F. Crossing

vegetarianism). Throughout their history, Jains lived almost exclusively in India. Kenya was one of the few places in the world outside India with a Jain population in the early twentieth century. By 1970 Jains had migrated around the world, with communities appearing in East Africa (32,800), Northern Europe (4