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NAASR 2020 Virtual Annual Meeting Program*
“Show Us Your Data: Method and Theory in Action”
We are pleased to announce the program for the 2020 Annual Meeting.
REGISTER FOR THE MEETING AT THIS LINK. Fill out the Google form and you will receive the zoom links for each meeting in the coming weeks.
NAASR 2020 Meeting Schedule
Saturday, November 21, 2020 (EST)
12:00 PM EC meeting
1:00-3:00 PM Localized Politics of Defining Religion
Jacob Barret (University of Alabama)
Emily Crews (University of Chicago)
Brad Stoddard (McDaniel College)
Savannah Finver (Ohio State University)
Michael Graziano (University of Northern Iowa)
Richard Newton (University of Alabama)
3:30-5:30 PM Class, Identity, and Religion
Andie Alexander (Emory University)
Andrew Durdin (Florida State University)
James Dennis Lorusso (Georgia State University)
Cody Musselman (Yale University)
Jeremy Posadas (Austin College)
Matt Sheedy (University of Bonn)
Merinda Simmons (University of Alabama)
9:00 PM cocktail party
Sunday, November 22, 2020 (EST)
12:00 PM business meeting
1:00-3:00 PM Data and Theory in Computational & Statistical Modeling
Wesley Wildman (Boston University
Ann Taves (UC Santa Barbara)
LeRon Shults (University of Agder, Kristiansand)
Kate Stockly (Boston University)
Wesley Wildman (Boston University)
Connor Wood (Center for Mind and Culture)
3:30-5:30 PM Pure Christian America: “Purity” as a Concept for the Critical Analysis of Contemporary Christian Nationalism in the US
Daniel Miller (Landmark College)
Daniel Miller (Landmark College)
Bradley Onishi (Skidmore College)
Sara Moslener (University of Central Michigan)
Glenn Bracey (Villanova University)
#naasr2020 • Nov. 20-22 • Online
* #naasr2020 update:
The North American Association for the Study of Religion would like to announce that we are canceling the in-person meeting this year and replacing it with an online virtual meeting. While we hope progress continues in the fight against COVID-19, we believe that travel and group meetings might unnecessarily jeopardize the health of our members and other attendees. A virtual meeting allows us to gather without putting ourselves and others at risk.
In the coming months, we will release the schedule for the virtual meeting (including all panels and the business meeting) and will share the link with anyone who is interested. Thank you to everyone for understanding, and we look forward to seeing you virtually in November and then hopefully in person for 2021’s meeting in San Antonio.
In the meantime, we are happy to announce and to share our preliminary program. This year we are breaking with the format we used for the last several years and are instead hosting three roundtables explicitly focusing on applied method and theory.
Call for Papers: Religious Transformation in Asian History
In April 2016, the Australian National University is holding a conference on “Religious Transformation in Asian History”:
Asian history and culture have been profoundly influenced by a number of religions (Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Daoism, Islam, Sikhism, Shamanism, and Shintō). These traditions offer spiritual guidelines but also set moral and ethical standards for the daily life of people in Asian countries. The formation of cultures of communities across the region was informed by regional religious traditions. However, their social structures were challenged by the wave of colonialism and imperialism in the modern era. Just as Western modernisation affected society, politics, law, culture, customs, and ways of thinking in Asia, it also influenced the domestic conditions of traditional religions. They became either weak and irrelevant or they transformed in order to survive. Many new religious movements also emerged as alternatives. What were the key issues in the colonial environment of Asia? How did local religious communities react against modernisation? What modes of religious existence prevailed: consistency, transformation, or compromise? The primary aim of the ANU Religion Conference is to explore the various phenomena of socio-religious transitions in Asian history. The religiosity of Asian people is used as a new perspective by which Asian modernisation can be re-interpreted in a fresh way.
For more information see this PDF.