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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Religion/Theologie
Religious freedom is so often presented as a timeless American ideal and an inalienable right, appearing fully formed at the founding of the United States. That is simply not so, Tisa Wenger contends in this sweeping and brilliantly argued book. Instead, American ideas about religious freedom were continually reinvented through a vibrant national discourse--Wenger calls it "religious freedom talk--that cannot possibly be separated from the evolving politics of race and empire.
More often than not, Wenger demonstrates, religious freedom talk worked to privilege the dominant white Christian population. At the same time, a diverse array of minority groups at home and colonized people abroad invoked and reinterpreted this ideal to defend themselves and their ways of life. In so doing they posed sharp challenges to the racial and religious exclusions of American life. People of almost every religious stripe have argued, debated, negotiated, and brought into being an ideal called American religious freedom, subtly transforming their own identities and traditions in the process. In a post-9/11 world, Wenger reflects, public attention to religious freedom and its implications is as consequential as it has ever been.
religious freedom as a rationale for U.S. empire, African American churches and religious freedom, American Jewish advocacy and global anti-Semitism, American Jews and religious freedom, Indian Shakers in the Pacific Northwest, American Catholics and U.S. empire, American Jewish responses to anti-Semitism, American Catholics and religious freedom, religion in the Spanish-American War, U.S. empire in the Philippines, Native American dances and government suppression, nationhood, sovereignty, and religious freedom., Father Divine’s Peace Mission Movement, religious freedom and Muslim Moros in the Philippines, religious freedom and the Peyote movement, religious freedom and the Philippine Independent (Aglipayan) Church, racial and imperial inflections of American secularism, Religious freedom in U.S. history, race and religion in the tri-faith movement, the Moorish Science Temple, Native Americans and religious freedom, religious freedom and American whiteness, religious freedom in the American-occupied Philippines, the Nation of Islam, assemblages of race and religion in U.S. empire