Edited By Marietta Calderón Tichy and Georg Marko
The contributions to this book explore various questions concerning religious aspects and references in non-religious language, whether in idioms, place names, economic discourses or political rhetoric, and non-religious (among other) aspects and references in religious language, whether in prayers, sacred texts, rituals and religious treatises. The research presented applies a variety of methods, ranging from discourse analysis to onomastics, from sociolinguistics to metaphor analysis. The data come from languages such as Aramaic, Bosnian, German, English, French, Hebrew, Italian, Catalan, Croatian, Latin, Portuguese, Ladino and Spanish.
Pray What You Mean. Balancing Integrity of Belief and Continuity of Tradition in a Secular Humanistic Jewish Congregation (Zach Gordon & Erica Sosa)
Georg Marko 118 Dembski, William A. (2004). The Design Revolution: Answering the Toughest Questions About Intelligent Design. Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press. Dembski, William A. (ed.) (2004a). Uncommon Dissent. Intellectuals Who Find Darwinism Unconvincing. Wilminton, DE: ISI Books. Johnson, Phillip E. (1993). Darwin on Trial. 2nd edition. Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press. Pullen, Stuart W. (2005). Intelligent Design or Evolution? Why the Origin of Life and the Evolution of Molecular Knowledge Imply Design. Raleigh, NC: Intelligent Design Books. Simmons, Geoffrey/William Dembski (2004). What Darwin Didn’t Know. Eugene, OR: Harvest House Publishers. Wells, Jonathan (2002). Icons of Evolution. Science or Myth? What Much of What We Teach About Evolution is Wrong. Washington, D.C.: Regnery Publishing. Headaches Evans, Randolph W./Ninan T. Mathew (2004, 2nd rev. ed.). Handbook of Headache. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Kernick, David/Peter J. Goadsby (2009). Headache: A Practical Manual. Oxford: OUP. Mauskopp, Alex (2009). Migraine and Headache. Oxford: OUP. Zach Gordon & Erica Sosa Pray What You Mean Balancing Integrity of Belief and Continuity of Tradition in a Secular Humanistic Jewish Congregation 1. Introduction This paper analyzes how a Secular Humanistic Jewish congregation balances shared norms of integrity of belief and continuity of tradition through Hebrew language use (cf. Chalom 2009). Secular Humanistic Judaism (SHJ) advances a human-centered, non-th.eistic philosophy, while maintaining a connection to traditional Jewish practices. Our find- ings indicate that integrity of belief is enacted by creatively rewriting traditional Hebrew language prayers to reflect SHJ ideology, for example, by excluding any mention of G.od and changing...
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