Teaching Religion and Healing
Linda L. Barnes, Ines M. Talamantez
Oxford University Press, USA, 2006 M10 19 - 386 páginas
The study of medicine and healing traditions is well developed in the discipline of anthropology. Most religious studies scholars, however, continue to assume that "medicine" and "biomedicine" are one and the same and that when religion and medicine are mentioned together, the reference is necessarily either to faith healing or bioethics. Scholars of religion also have tended to assume that religious healing refers to the practices of only a few groups, such as Christian Scientists and pentecostals. Most are now aware of the work of physicians who attempt to demonstrate positive health outcomes in relation to religious practice, but few seem to realize the myriad ways in which healing pervades virtually all religious systems. This volume is designed to help instructors incorporate discussion of healing into their courses and to encourage the development of courses focused on religion and healing. It brings together essays by leading experts in a range of disciplines and addresses the role of healing in many different religious traditions and cultural communities. An invaluable resource for faculty in anthropology, religious studies, American studies, sociology, and ethnic studies, it also addresses the needs of educators training physicians, health care professionals, and chaplains, particularly in relation to what is referred to as "cultural competence"--The ability to work with multicultural and religiously diverse patient populations.
32 páginas coinciden con assignments en este libro.
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Religion Healing and the Body
Teaching Religion and Healing at a Southern University
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African African American anthropology of religion Arthur Kleinman Asian assignments Ayurveda beliefs biomedical biomedicine body Buddhist challenge Chicana China Chinese medicine Christian Church concepts context core shamanism course cross-cultural cultural curing develop Diné discussion disease divine essay ethics experience experiential explore faculty faith Faith Healing film focus gender goal goddess healers healing practices healing systems healing traditions Hindu Hinduism Hmong homophobia human illness and healing Indian Indigenous introduce Islamic issues Japanese Journal Kleinman learning lecture lives Medical Anthropology Nahuatl Native American Norman Gevitz Ometeotl one's participants patients pedagogy person perspectives pluralism questions religion and healing religious healing religious studies religious traditions Required Readings ritual role sacred Science seminar shamanism social society spiritual study of religion syllabus symbols Taoist teaching texts theoretical Tibetan tion topic understanding University Press WEEK Western women worldview yoga York