Religion and the "Outsider" Candidates by Charles F. From Drone War to Indian War:
Print Pastor Paula White J. The recent midterm elections showed Republican support among white evangelicals remains steadfast, and polling proved that a large majority of white evangelicals still support the president. Articles and books purporting to explain the mystery of evangelical Trump support continue to roll off the presses, analyzing the situation from disparate angles.
Some offer religious explanations, others political. This fall, a new essay collection, The Evangelical Crackup? The Future of the Evangelical-Republican Coalitionmarshals the combined energy of more than two dozen political scientists to try and clarify the matter.
Djupe is associate professor of political science at Denison University. Claassen, he is co-editor of The Evangelical Crackup?
Miller spoke with Djupe about the book recently by phone. Of course, in the run up to the election, we also thought that Trump would provoke some sort of rebellion given his proudly admitted sins, his profound unorthodoxy, and his past support for abortion and gay rights.
Needless to say, forced new punctuation. But that question mark was always going to work better given the diverse ways that we define and inquire about the political behavior of this important religious group. We began to think about a crackup not just in terms of the religious-political coalition, but internal to the religious group in particular.
The book has eighteen chapters and more than two dozen contributors. How did you select and arrange these? I invited some of the usual suspects who have been doing this a long time, but was lucky enough to know of younger scholars doing excellent work on a wide range of questions—about Latino evangelicals, the emergent church, Christian conservative legal organizations, and others.
The volume is much richer for their inclusion. The first group of chapters addresses political targets, such as vote choices, party activists and party platforms, rights support, and state parties.
The second thinks about the politics of religious change, looking at shifts in social networks, views of salient groups, and religious movements.
The final section offers big picture thinking about the Republican-evangelical coalition. In a chapter co-authored with Brian R. Calfano, you suggest that evangelical elites were not particularly influential in determining evangelical attitudes toward Trump.The Future of Religion and Politics in the Developing World Religion and Politics are an influential aspect of daily life and continue to affect people today in what they believe in religion and politics.
Currently in the news, there is a war regarding religion and beliefs that were made into a movie and portrayed as untrue beliefs from that.
THE FUTURE OF RELIGION Download The Future Of Religion ebook PDF or Read Online books in PDF, EPUB, and Mobi Format.
Click Download or Read Online button to . "This very fine collection highlights the need for even more scholarship on the future of religion and politics-or even, for that matter, its present."-- Reading Religion "In this outstanding collection, two leading scholars of religion and politics in America's past have brought together an all-star roster of historians to discuss religion and politics in our attheheels.com: Matthew Avery Sutton.
Jul 20, · Religion is important for American politics because religion is important for Americans. 1 Yet, there are factors in American political life that amplify the role of religion in a way that is not.
Jul 22, · For some religious folks and true believers, America is a battlefield and the future of its very soul will depend on the outcome of a war.
The Future of Religion in American Politics includes essays about religion in the public square, evangelical, and faith-based politics in presidential elections. The authors investigate many thought–provoking questions about the extent of religious influence in the U.S.
government today and its likely impact in the future.