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Rachel Rosen and Sarah Crafter

such work that gives nuanced attention to intersections of gender, “race,” and religion in constituting certain refugees as the “proper” objects of humanitarian interventions (for recent examples, see Allsopp 2017 ; Fiddian-Qasmiyeh 2016 ). In the

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J. D. Y. Peel

Marloes Janson, Wale Adebanwi, David Pratten, Ruth Marshall, Stephan Palmié, Amanda Villepastour, and J. D. Y. Peel

Edited by Richard Fardon and Ramon Sarró

to spread itself as truly a ‘world religion,’ which means emancipating itself from race” (ibid.). John addresses the thorny issues of race and ethnicity more directly in his review of Hucks’s (2012) Yoruba Traditions and African American Religious

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Adjudicating Religious Intolerance

Afro-Brazilian Religions, Public Space, and the National Collective in Twenty-First-Century Brazil

Elina I. Hartikainen

:// . Romo , Anadelia A. 2008 . Brazil's Living Museum: Race, Reform, and Tradition in Bahia . Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press . Sansi , Roger . 2007 . Fetishes and

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Jack Hunter, Annelin Eriksen, Jon Mitchell, Mattijs van de Port, Magnus Course, Nicolás Panotto, Ruth Barcan, David M. R. Orr, Girish Daswani, Piergiorgio Di Giminiani, Pirjo Kristiina Virtanen, Sofía Ugarte, Ryan J. Cook, Bettina E. Schmidt, and Mylene Mizrahi

tension between reason and Romanticism. The book’s critical apparatus, set out in the introduction, comes largely from sociology and religious studies and includes an interesting light-touch consideration of race and gender. Folk draws on an impressive

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Around Abby Day’s Believing in Belonging

Belief and Social Identity in the Modern World

Christopher R. Cotter, Grace Davie, James A. Beckford, Saliha Chattoo, Mia Lövheim, Manuel A. Vásquez, and Abby Day

an excellent job at understanding how class, gender, race, generation, and nationalism play key roles in articulating and reinforcing believing in belonging. However, the conditions of felicity for belief are not exhausted by relations among humans