LEADER 00000nam a2200493 i 4500 
001    978-3-030-16796-7 
003    DE-He213 
005    20191216152915.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr nn 008maaau 
008    190730s2019    gw      s         0 eng d 
020    9783030167967|q(electronic bk.) 
020    9783030167950|q(paper) 
024 7  10.1007/978-3-030-16796-7|2doi 
040    GP|cGP|erda 
041 0  eng 
050  4 BL689|b.I584 2019 
082 04 200.94|223 
245 00 Interreligious engagement in urban spaces :|bsocial, 
       material and ideological dimensions /|cedited by Julia 
       Ipgrave 
264  1 Cham :|bSpringer International Publishing :|bImprint: 
       Springer,|c2019 
300    1 online resource (xiii, 271 pages) :|billustrations, 
       digital ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|bPDF|2rda 
505 0  Introduction (Ipgrave, Liljestrand, and Skeie) -- Part1: 
       Interreligious Dialogue and Social Relations -- Chapter 1.
       Useful Trust: Interreligious Alliances for Alevi and Bahai
       communities in Hamburg (Haddad) -- Chapter 2. Maintaining 
       and Transforming Bridging Capital in Interreligious 
       Projects: A Case Study of a Swedish Youth Project 
       (Liljestrand) -- Chapter 3. Six Women's Interreligious 
       Dialogue Groups in London (Ipgrave) -- Chapter 4. 
       Interreligious Dialogue Initiatives in a Local Borough of 
       Oslo as Experienced by Local Youth and Dialogue Activists:
       Prospects for the Building of Social Capital, Trust and 
       Social Cohesion? (Lund Johannessen and Husebo) -- Part 2: 
       Interreligious activity and the spatial dimension -- 
       Chapter 5. The transformation of a house of prayer in 
       Hamburg: from church to mosque (Haddad) -- Chapter 6. An 
       historic synagogue in London's East End: the impact of 
       interreligious activity on a traditional place of worship 
       (Ipgrave) -- Chapter 7. A peace and reconciliation centre 
       in the City of London: a purpose-built venue for shared 
       worship/reflection/dialogue (Ipgrave) -- Chapter 8. 'God's
       House', Fisks├Ątra: planning a dual faith worship space in 
       metropolitan Stockholm. (Liljestrand) -- Chapter 9. A 
       Community Garden in Hackney: transformation of 
       neighbourhood through interreligious activity (Ipgrave) --
       Chapter 10. Fryshuset Social Centre: interreligious 
       engagement in secular spaces (Liljestrand) -- Chapter 11. 
       The Literature House, Oslo: public space for IR dialogue 
       (Husebo and Lund Johannessen) -- Part3: Religious thinking
       and Interreligious Activity -- Chapter 12. Dialogue 
       discussion groups (Liljestrand) -- Chapter 13. Community 
       action projects (Ipgrave) -- Chapter 14. Interreligious 
       initiatives in schools (Husebo and Lund Johannessen) -- 
       Chapter 15. Public platform events (Ipgrave) -- Chapter 
       16. Community consultation groups (Liljestrand) -- Chapter
       17. Interreligious rituals (Ipgrave) 
520    This book examines interreligious dialogue from a European
       perspective. It features detailed case studies analysed 
       from different disciplinary perspectives. These studies 
       consider such activities as face-to-face discussion groups,
       public meetings, civic consultations with members of faith
       groups, and community action projects that bring together 
       people from different faiths. Overall, the work reports on
       five years of qualitative empirical research gathered from
       different urban sites across four European cities (Hamburg,
       London, Stockholm, Oslo) It includes a comparative element
       which connects distinctive German, Scandinavian, and 
       English experiences of the shared challenge of religious 
       plurality. The contributors look at the issue through 
       social, material, and ideological dimensions. They explore
       the following questions: Is interreligious dialogue the 
       producer or product of social capital? What and how are 
       different meanings produced and contested in places of 
       interreligious activity? What is the function of religious
       thinking in different forms of interreligious activity? 
       Their answers present a detailed analysis of the variety 
       of practices on the ground. A firm empirical foundation 
       supports their conclusions. Readers will learn about the 
       changing nature of urban life through increasing 
       pluralisation and the importance of interreligious 
       relations in the current socio-political context. They 
       will also gain a better understanding of the conditions, 
       processes, function, and impact of interreligious 
       engagement in community relations, public policy, urban 
       planning, and practical theology 
650  0 Religions|xRelations 
650  0 Communities|zEurope|xReligious aspects 
650  0 City and town life|zEurope 
650 14 Sociology of Religion 
650 24 Human Geography 
650 24 Religion and Society 
651  0 Europe|xReligion 
700 1  Ipgrave, Julia,|eeditor 
710 2  SpringerLink (Online service) 
773 0  |tSpringer eBooks 
856 40 |uhttps://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-16796-7