This book series is dedicated to the critical study of religion, gender and sexuality, in conversation and exchange with the broader qualitative social sciences and humanities. It publishes cutting-edge innovative research from both established scholars and up-and-coming researchers. Fundamentally concerned with "religion" as a field of imagination and power, the series explores the complex and dynamic relationship between religious knowledge, symbols and practices with categories of gender and sexuality in global contexts.
The series welcomes scholars whose work is situated in the interdisciplinary study of religion, gender and sexuality, especially those who incorporate critical theoretical perspectives, innovative methodologies, and/or strong epistemological approaches in their projects. Books published in the series may either privilege empirical research, as long as it is embedded in and contributes to epistemological, methodological and theoretical reflections, or may privilege theoretical research, as long as it is concerned with providing understanding into critical contemporary questions relating to religion, gender and sexuality.
By Lana Sirri
May 30, 2022
This book sets out a rationale for the compatibility of Islam and Feminism and shows that Islamic Feminism is a diverse and valuable lens through which to analyse religion and gender. In addition, including scholarship written in Arabic, it promotes the decolonisation of knowledge production around...
By Mariecke van den Berg, Lieke Schrijvers, Jelle Wiering, Anne-Marie Korte
May 06, 2022
This book sheds an interdisciplinary light on ‘transforming bodies’: bodies that have been subjected to, contributed to, or have resisted social transformations within religious or secular contexts in contemporary Europe. It explores the intersections of race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and ...
By Ulrike E. Auga
April 20, 2020
This book puts forward a new epistemological framework for a theory of religion and gender’s role in the public sphere. It provides a sophisticated understanding of gender and its relation to religion as a primarily performative category of knowledge production, rooting that understanding in case ...