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    Transnational faith, families, and belonging: Brazilians in London and ‘back home.’

    Sheringham, Olivia (2013) Transnational faith, families, and belonging: Brazilians in London and ‘back home.’. In: Garnett, J. and Harris, A. (eds.) Rescripting Religion in the City: Migration and Religious Identity in the Modern Metropolis. Ashgate. ISBN 9781315605555.

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    Abstract

    This conclusion presents some closing thoughts of the key concepts discussed in the preceding chapters of this book. The book explains that the De Certeau's notion of scriptural economy plays on the overlaid resonances of script and scripture to tease out the ways in which both necessarily contain and systematize. A fragment of Merleau-Ponty stimulated the audience to see itself as both seeing and being seen, to sharpen its sensitivity and alertness to position and perception. Steven Rendall often overlooked by conventional forms of religion, of politics and of academic analysis. In July 2012, as part of the cultural Olympiad in London, a Melbourne-based group of artists staged a walk in Stratford East. The route was literally changed day by day as new ways of approaching the Olympic site were opened and other local pathways closed, stable inscription was constantly challenged.

    Metadata

    Item Type: Book Section
    School: School of Social Sciences, History and Philosophy > Department of Geography
    Depositing User: Administrator
    Date Deposited: 30 Nov 2020 14:03
    Last Modified: 30 Nov 2020 14:03
    URI: https://eprints.bbk.ac.uk/id/eprint/41856

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