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Pamela Ballinger and Kristen P. Ghodsee

Scholars of religion have increasingly brought secularism within the framework of critical studies of spirituality, analyzing the dialogic relationship between religions and secularisms past and present. This emerging field of “postsecularist” studies examines the multiple meanings and practices that different cultures and societies attach to the concepts of “religion,” “faith,” and “piety.” The articles presented in this special section of Aspasia contribute to these larger academic debates by focusing on the multiethnic and historically pluralistic region of Southeastern Europe, an area too often ignored in larger scholarly discussions that have focused primarily on Western Europe and the so-called Third World. More important, the articles in this volume demonstrate how secularization projects are intricately interwoven with gender relations in any given society. Collectively, the articles urge readers to draw connections between the shifting spiritual cartographies, state formations, and definitions of appropriate masculinity and femininity of particular Southeastern European societies.

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Rob Boddice, Christian J. Emden, and Peter Vogt

run over the experiences and perceptions of its everyday users: the Underground’s meandering tunnels and stations are translated into a strict linear cartographic model that produces an alternate reality of nodes, points, and links (261–296). Such

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Paul Apostolidis, William E. Connolly, Jodi Dean, Jade Schiff, and Romand Coles

privatization of the commons, the dismantling of democracy”—this litany is nearly suffocating in its intensity, reflecting the effects of the machine they describe. The malignant cartographies of neoliberalism paradoxically press us together relentlessly as

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Timo Pankakoski and Antto Vihma

fragmentation to a particular form of “cartographic rationality" 43 His essay, however, suggests that in contemporary debates fragmentation “has been conceptually assumed, ahistorically accepted and philosophically underexamined,” while in reality the problem

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Adriana Zaharijević, Kristen Ghodsee, Efi Kanner, Árpád von Klimó, Matthew Stibbe, Tatiana Zhurzhenko, Žarka Svirčev, Agata Ignaciuk, Sophia Kuhnle, Ana Miškovska Kajevska, Chiara Bonfiglioli, Marina Hughson, Sanja Petrović Todosijević, Enriketa Papa-Pandelejmoni, Stanislava Barać, Ayşe Durakbaşa, Selin Çağatay, and Agnieszka Mrozik

authors of the book succeed in providing a complex cross-border cartography of gendered representations and transnational exchanges by focusing on the travel writings of Mary Wortley Montagu, Emily Strangford, Dora d'Istria, Maria F. Karlova, Paulina Irby

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The Concept of Religion in Meiji Popular Discourse

An Analysis of the Newspaper Yomiuri Shimbun

Makoto Harris Takao

. 10 Kazuo Ōsumi, Chūsei shisōshi e no kōsō: Rekishi bungaku shūkyō [The idea of history of medieval thought: History, culture, religion] (Tokyo: Meicho Kankōkai, 1984), 95. 11 Gregory M. Pflugfelder, Cartographies of Desire: Male-Male Sexuality in

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Roberto Breña

Latina a inicios del XXI: cartografía, trazos característicos y evaluación” [The studies of ideas and intellectualities in Latin America at the beginning of the twenty-first century: Cartography, characteristic lines and evaluation], Wirapuru 1 (2020