Religion in a Changing World: Comparative Studies in Sociology

By Madeleine Cousineau | Go to book overview
2.
Vigil is the practice of staying awake through the night, either alone or in groups, to pray and share testimonies.
3.
Out of respect for the confidentiality of the respondents, pseudonyms are used for all people and places.
4.
Hermano means brother in Spanish. It is the most common term used by Venezuelan pentecostals to refer to fellow believers.

REFERENCES

Briceño-Leon Roberto. 1990. Los Efectos Perversos del Petróleo. Caracas: Editorial Acta Científica y Conscio de Ediciones Capriles.

Burdick John. 1993. Looking for God in Brazil. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press.

Cleary Edward L., and Hannah W. Stewart-Gambino (eds.). 1997. Power, Politics, and Pentecostals in Latin America. Boulder, CO: Westview Press.

Garrard-Burnett, Virginia, and David Stoll (eds.). 1993. Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.

Lancaster Roger. 1986. Thanks to God and the Revolution. New York: Columbia University Press.

Levine Daniel. 1994. "Good-bye to Venezuelan Exceptionalism." Journal of Interamerican Studies and World Affairs 36:145-182.

-----. 1995. "Protestants and Catholics in Latin America: A Family Portrait." In Martin Marty and Scott Appleby (eds.), Fundamentalisms Comprehended. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Levine, Daniel, and David Stoll. 1997. "Bridging the Gap between Empowerment and Power in Latin America." Pp. 63-103 in Susanne Hoeber Rudolph and James Piscatori (eds.), Fading States and Transnational Religious Regimes. Boulder, CO: Westview Press.

Martin David. 1990. Tongues of Fire: The Explosion of Protestantism in Latin America. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.

Smith Christian. 1994. "The Spirit and Democracy: Base Communities, Protestantism, and Democratization in Latin America." Sociology of Religion 55( 2):119-143.

Stoll David. 1990. Is Latin America Turning Protestant? Berkeley: University of California Press.

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