Religion in Secularizing Society: The Europeans' Religion at the End of the 20th Century

By Loek Halman; Ole Riis | Go to book overview

SUBJECT INDEX
abortion 78, 79, 124, 125
achievement orientation 82, 85, 88, 89
acquisitiveness denominational differences 35–38
analogical imagination 116
autonomy individual 5
authority 78 church 2–5 religious 52, 97 secular 52
belief in curses 210, 211
biblical literalism 94, 109
Calvinists 27, 33
Capitalism Spirit of 24, 25, 27 Cynical 45
Catholic-Protestant differences 6, 23, 28–46, 50, 138, 139, 142, 167 divide 42, 54, 56, 59, 65–67, 71 theological differences 54
Catholicism progressive 109 traditionalist 109
charm 211
church adequacy 8, 10, 198 membership in Nordic countries 8
church members core 82, 83, 88, 90 marginal 82, 83, 88 modal 82, 88
civic community 164–166 moralism 123, 125, 126, 140
collectivism 101–103, 106, 109, 110
compensators 95
confessional integration 125
cosmopolitism 191, 197, 199
cultural defense 98 geography 55 homogeneity 79, 81, 84–88 homogenization 188 standardization 186 syndrome 164
cultural defense hypothesis 110
de-enchantment 52
denominational differences 28–45, 80
deprivation-compensation theory 56
differentiation 3, 4, 15, 51, 57, 168 functional 49, 76–78, 89 internal 198–201 external 198–200 social 51, 168 structural 49
economic development 55, 56, 66, 72, 141, 162 liberalism 132, 133 prosperity 67
ethic Catholic 115, 116 Confessional 139 Protestant 24–26, 29, 115, 116 economic 44
fragmented religious pattern 18
freedom 40 individual 53, 71, 72 spiritual 2
functional rationality 78
globalization cultural 142, 196, 197, 201, 202 debate 187 religious 197, 200–202 structural 186, 187, 192, 200–203 theory 189
homogenization 186, 188
honesty 101–103, 106, 111
identity global 188, 197 nationalist 135 political 132 religious 17, 116, 117, 140
image(s) of God 209 of religion 213, 214, 216
individualism 5, 38, 39, 45, 53, 54, 190 cultural 39, 40

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