Expectation and Experience among the Orphans of Early Modern Augsburg
Thomas Max Safley
Challenging the Paradigm
Edited by Marko Nenonen and Raisa Maria Toivo
Contributors include: Rune Blix Hagen, Ronald Hutton, Gunnar W. Knutsen, Marianna G. Muravyeva, Marko Nenonen, Raisa Maria Toivo, Charles Zika
The Artistic Representation of Globalization in the Electronic Media of West Java
Like other groups in Southeast Asia, the Kayan have elaborate death rituals. The traditional Kayan religion ( adat Dipuy) was characterized by ritual head-hunting, animal omens, and a multiplicity of taboos. In the 1940s, a prophet revealed a new religion ( adat Bungan) in Central Borneo, with particular success in the Baluy area. In its initial stage, adat Bungan was a radical rejection of the old religion. However, in just a few years, a kind of counter-reformation occurred, led by aristocrats and priests, who reinstated most of the old rituals in a simplified and less onerous form.
Laura Nirello and Lionel Prouteau
Church was to retain a pre-eminent position in education, as evidenced by the network of colleges founded at the time of the Counter-Reformation under the impetus of the Jesuits. The examples of nonprofit organizations listed above can with good reason be regarded as the ancestors of non-profit agencies
A Gramscian Analysis
© 1998 Argument Verlag GmbH, Hamburg. Translated from German “Max Weber: Modernisierung als passive Revolution. Kontextstudien zu Politik Philosophie und Religion im Übergang zum Fordismus”.
Sciences 1996. 16) De Sousa Santos 2006. 17) Sherman 2007. S. Sherman / Societies Without Borders 3 (2008) 136–153 147 strengthen unity between radicals in academia across disciplines? Can the social forum process help trigger a broad reformation of academia through new alliances of academics and
Without Borders 4 (2009) 21–44 43 Anderson, Allan H. 2001, African Reformation: African Initiated Christianity in the 20th Century , Trenton, NJ: Africa World Press, Inc. Banerjee, Sikata and Coward, Harold 2005, ‘Hindus in Canada: Negotiating Identity in a ‘Diﬀerent’ Homeland’ in Paul Bramadat and David