In societies around the world, dynamic changes are occurring at the intersection of religion and politics. In some settings, these changes are driven by internal shifts within religions; in others, by shifting political structures, institutional contexts, or by war or other upheavals. Cambridge Studies in Social Theory, Religion and Politics publishes books that seek to understand and explain these changes to a wide audience, drawing on insight from social theory and original empirical analysis. We welcome work built on strong theoretical framing, careful research design, and rigorous methods using any social scientific method(s) appropriate to the study. The series examines the relationship of religion and politics broadly understood, including directly political behavior, action in civil society and in the mediating institutions that undergird politics, and the ways religion shapes the cultural dynamics underlying political and civil society.
General Editors: David E. Campbell, University of Notre Dame, Indiana; Kenneth D. Wald, University of Florida; Anna M. Grzymala-Busse, Stanford University, California; Richard L. Wood, University of New Mexico
Founding Editor: David C. Leege, University of Notre Dame, Indiana
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