Orthodoxy, Heterodoxy, and Dissent in India

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Shmuel Noah Eisenstadt, Reuven Kahane, David Dean Shulman
Walter de Gruyter, 1984 - Social Science - 179 pages
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The series Religion and Society (RS) contributes to the exploration of religions as social systems- both in Western and non-Western societies; in particular, it examines religions in their differentiation from, and intersection with, other cultural systems, such as art, economy, law and politics. Due attention is given to paradigmatic case or comparative studies that exhibit a clear theoretical orientation with the empirical and historical data of religion and such aspects of religion as ritual, the religious imagination, constructions of tradition, iconography, or media. In addition, the formation of religious communities, their construction of identity, and their relation to society and the wider public are key issues of this series.

 

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Contents

ACKNOWLEDGMENT
1
On the Beginning of Sutra Pitaka The Brahmajala Sutta
57
Philosophical Implications
73
Ancient Indian Political Theory and Contemporary Indian
111
A Syncretic Mode of Economic Legitimation
131
COMPARATIVE PERSPECTIVES
149
Calvinism Religious Dissent and the Establishment of a
169
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