Modern Pagan and Native Faith Movements in Central and Eastern Europe

Routledge, 20/10/2014 - 352 páginas
The resurgence of religiosity in post-communist Europe has been widely noted, but the full spectrum of religious practice in the diverse countries of Central and Eastern Europe has been effectively hidden behind the region's range of languages and cultures. This volume presents an overview of one of the most notable developments in the region, the rise of Pagan and "Native Faith" movements. Modern Pagan and Native Faith Movements in Central and Eastern Europe brings together scholars from across the region to present both systematic country overviews - of Armenia, Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Romania, Russia, Slovenia, and Ukraine - as well as essays exploring specific themes such as racism and the internet. The volume will be of interest to scholars of new religious movements especially those looking for a more comprehensive picture of contemporary paganism beyond the English-speaking world.

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Selected Words for Modern Pagan and Native Faith Movements
Romanticism and the Rise of Neopaganism in NineteenthCentury
From Ethnic Religion to Racial Violence
Country Studies
Gatis Ozoliņš
Strategies for Reconstructing
Neopaganism in Slovenia
Bulgarian Society and the Diversity of Pagan and Neopagan
Discourses of Nationalistic Religion
Under the Spell of Roots
Neopaganism in the Mari El Republic
The Children of
The Ideology of Jan Stachniuk and the Power of Creation
The RussianLanguage Internet and Rodnoverie

This is Indeed Ours
Six Portraits of a Movement
Czech Neopagan Movements and Leaders

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Palavras e frases frequentes

Acerca do autor (2014)

Kaarina Aitamurto is Research Fellow at the Aleksanteri Institute, University of Helsinki. Scott Simpson is Senior Lecturer at the Institute of European Studies at Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Poland, and author of Native Faith: Polish Neo-Paganism at the Brink of the 21st Century (Nomos, 2000)

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