Engelke, Matthew (2009) Strategic secularism: bible advocacy in England. Social analysis, 53 (1). pp. 39-54. ISSN 0155-977X
This article focuses on the work of Bible 'advocacy' carried out by the Bible Society of England and Wales. It describes how the Society's first 'Campaign to Culture', held in Nottingham, highlighted the Bible as something that a secular public might recognize as a relevant and important source of ideas and issues, quite apart from its religious significance. As the author suggests, these campaigns can be seen as part of a strategic secularism—the process by which religious actors work to incorporate secular formations into religious agendas.
|Additional Information:||© 2009 Berghahn Books|
|Library of Congress subject classification:||B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BR Christianity|
|Sets:||Departments > Anthropology|
|Date Deposited:||12 Jan 2011 10:26|
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