3 edition of Religion in the context of African migration found in the catalog.
Papers from a conference held at Iwalewa House, University of Bayreuth, February 14-16, 2003--P. [vii].
|Statement||edited by Afe Adogame and Cordula Weissköppel.|
|Series||Bayreuth African studies series -- no. 75, Bayreuth African studies series -- 75.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||366 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||366|
Bound for the Promised Land is the first extensive examination of the impact on the American religious landscape of the Great Migration—the movement from South to North and from country to city by hundreds of thousands of African Americans following World War I. constantly liable to misunderstand the African worldview and beliefs. Religion enters into every aspect of the life of the Africans and it cannot be studied in isolation. Its study has to go hand-in-hand with the study of the people who practise the religion. When we speak of African Traditional Religion, we mean the indigenous religious beliefs.
The book of Exodus has been exceedingly influential in American history and culture. It tells the story of the Israelites suffering as Egyptian slaves, their deliverance (known as the exodus), and their early days in the journey to the Promised Land of Canaan. It has memorable characters—Moses, Aaron, Miriam, Zipporah (Moses’ wife), and the. For example, many religions are polytheistic, meaning that there are many gods. But, some religions only believe in one god, meaning that the religion is monotheistic. The religions also have many things that differ with each other, like the sacred text, symbol, and traditions. These qualities are what make each religion different and g: African migration.
Bound for the Promised Land is the first extensive examination of the impact on the American religious landscape of the Great Migration—the movement from South to North and from country to city by hundreds of thousands of African Americans following World War I. In focusing on this phenomenon’s religious and cultural implications, Milton C. Sernett breaks with traditional patterns of. The traditional African religions or traditional beliefs and practices of African people are a set of highly diverse beliefs that includes various ethnic religions. Generally, these traditions are oral rather than scriptural and passed down from one generation to another through folk tales, songs and festivals, include belief in an amount of higher and lower gods, sometimes including a supreme.
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Review a Brill Book; Making Sense of Illustrated Handwritten Archives; FAQ; Search. Close Search. Advanced Search Help Religion in the Context of African Migration Studies In: Journal of Religion in Africa.
Author: Ezra Chitando. View More Cited by: 3. Genre/Form: Conference papers and proceedings Congresses: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Religion in the context of African migration. Bayreuth: Eckhard Breitinger, RELIGION IN THE CONTEXT OF AFRICAN MIGRATION STUDIES BY EZRA CHITANDO (University of Zimbabwe) An interdisciplinary workshop organised by Afe Adogame and Cordula Weiskoppel at Iwalewa House, Bayreuth University, Februarysought to investigate the importance of religion to the lives of African migrants.
Religion, Ethnicity and Transnational Migration between West Africa and Europe focuses on the West African migrants’ presence in Europe and the way they negotiate religion and ethnicity in a new context.
Special attention is given to the diversity of religious background of the migrants and to exploration of interreligious (especially Christian-Muslim) relations.
These volumes examine the interface between religion and migration at levels of analysis ranging from the local to the global, and from the individual to the faith community. The complex and changing relationship between religion and migration is central to many urgent questions about diversity, inequality and pluralism.
He is the author of Celestial Church of Christ: The Politics of Cultural Identity in a West African Prophetic-Charismatic Movement (); and co-edited European Traditions in the Study of Religion in Africa (); Religion in the Context of African Migration (); Unpacking the New: Critical Perspectives on Cultural Syncretization in Africa.
Over the last several decades, an astonishing phenomenon has developed: a Jewish rebirth of sorts occurring throughout Africa.
Different ethnic groups proclaim that they are returning to long forgotten Jewish roots and African clans trace their lineage to the Lost Tribes of Israel. This book addresses the elaboration and the development of Jewish identities by Africans.
This review synthesizes research about religion in the lives of post immigrants to the United States. Such research consists primarily of case studies, published sincefocused on. RELIGION, CULTURE AND THE GLOBAL CONTEXT OBJECTIVES ⁄To create an understanding of the global context within which religion and culture operate.
⁄To make a link between globalisation, religion, culture and gender. ⁄To reflect on how globalisation, accompanied by religion and culture can create and perpetuate gender inequalities. ), but the purpose in the coming pages is to record Africa’s experience with cross-border movements in the modern era.
Two main strands run through the discussion: the features of migration that set Africa apart; and evidence from the African context on some of the cross-cutting themes in the migration literature. conversions of the indigenous people, mainly, from African Traditional Religion (ATR) to the two mission religions.
The religious beliefs, practices and the provision of social services of these immigrant religions have impacted on the religious and cultural life of the traditional communities.
The book is structured under three main sections - Emerging trends in the teaching of African Religions; Indigenous Thought and Spirituality; and Christianity, Hinduism and Islam.
Contributors drawn from diverse African and global contexts situate current scholarly traditions of the study of African religions within the purview of academic encounter and exchanges with non-African Manufacturer: Ashgate.
"This is an outstanding book that provides the reader with an in-depth understanding of religion in the lives of African Americans. Both historical and empirical research findings provide a context for understanding religion in the lives of African Americans.
Most importantly, this book highlights the role religion plays in affecting emotional. Buy African Traditions in the Study of Religion in Africa: Emerging Trends, Indigenous Spirituality and the Interface with other World Religions (Vitality of Indigenous Religions) 1 by Afe Adogame, Ezra Chitando, Bolaji Bateye (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Afe Adogame, Ezra Chitando, Bolaji Bateye. is even more difficult to define religion in the context of African traditional life. Despite this difficulty, he asserts that for Africans, religion is an ontological phenomenon: it pertains to the question of existence or being (Mbiti ).
Religion has rules about conduct. Africa is often seen as a continent of mass migration and displacement caused by poverty, violent conflict and environmental stress. Yet such perceptions are based on stereotypes rather than theoretically informed empirical research.
Drawing on the migration and visa databases from the Determinants of International Migration (DEMIG project) and the Global Bilateral Migration Database (GBMD. In Ancient African Christianity, David Wilhite seeks to unpack what it meant to be an African Christian in the “first millennium” (2) after the emergence of Christianity.
As the subtitle of the book suggests, his goal is to investigate what is unique about African Christianity in this period. African religion is traditional for the following reasons: (i) It is a religion that evolved from the personal experiences of the peoples of Africa.
(ii) It is a religion that links the people who now live it and practice it with their forebears. Though the criterion of having a Jewish mother was in the foreground, religious and personal identity were nonetheless also connected to the migration.
The same is true for orthodox Serbs, for Indian Hindus, for Catholics from the Philippines and for Muslims from North Africa. The spread of Islam in West Africa was through Islamic traders and sailors. Islam is the dominant religion in North Africa and the Horn of Africa. It has also become the predominant religion on the Swahili Coast as well as the West African seaboard and parts of the interior.
I AM WHO I AM: The Book of Exodus and African American Individuality Abstract Scholars often attempt to construct collective ideologies in order to generalize the beliefs and views of entire populations, with one target population frequently being the African American community during the latter half of the nineteenth century.Others argue the church is very much alive, and point to the results of the Pew Religious Landscape Survey that shows that African Americans are more likely than any other ethnic or racial.Traditional African religion is very popular and arrived here with our North and West African ancestors.
It is often combined with elements of Christianity and Islam. The most important thing is that in the new South Africa religion and spirituality are used to create greater understanding and harmony rather than to divide people as was done in.