restricted access   Volume 76, Number 4, Winter 2009

Table of Contents

The Religious-Secular Divide: The U.S. Case

Endangered Scholars Worldwide

pp. v-xi

Editor’s Introduction

pp. xiii-xiv

Part I. Origins of the Secular

Religion and the Earthly City

pp. 989-1000

Locke and the Politicai Origins of Secularism

pp. 1001-1034

The Secular-Religious Divide: Kant’s Legacy

pp. 1035-1048

The Secular and Secularisms

pp. 1049-1066

Part II. Religious Selves, Secular Selves

Introduction: Religious Selves, Secular Selves

pp. 1069-1071

Ritual, the Self, and Sincerity

pp. 1073-1096

Spirituality in Modern Society

pp. 1097-1120

The Human Predicament

pp. 1121-1140

Part III. Keynote Address

The Polysemy of the Secular

pp. 1143-1166

Part IV. Religion, Politics, and the Democratic State

Introduction: Odd Ways of Being Secular

pp. 1169-1172

The Secular Citadel and the Untended Garden

pp. 1173-1180

We Are All Religious Now. Again.

pp. 1181-1198

Jefferson’s Rickety Wall: Sacred and Secular in American Politics

pp. 1199-1226

Obama’s Neo-New Deal: Religion, Secularism, and Sex in Political Debates Now

pp. 1227-1254

Part V. Moral Crusades, Then and Now: Religious and Secular

Introduction: Moral Crusades Then and Now: Religious and Secular

pp. 1257-1260

Prophetic Religion: A Transracial Challenge to Modem Democracy

pp. 1261-1276

American Protestant Moralism and the Secular Imagination: From Temperance to the Moral Majority

pp. 1277-1306

The Culture War and the Sacred/Secular Divide: The Problem of Pluralism and Weak Hegemony

pp. 1307-1322

Part VI. Contemporary Debates: The Future of Religion and the Future of Secularism

Introduction: The Future of Religion and the Future of Secularism

p. 1325

The Religious-Secular Divide: The U.S. Case

pp. 1327-1332

Reclaiming the Secular and the Religious: The Primacy of Religious Autonomy

pp. 1333-1344

Religion, Secularism, and a Democratic Politics of “As If”

pp. 1345-1350

Contents: Volume 76: Nos 1-4

pp. 1351-1358

Index of Contributors

pp. 1359-1364

Notes on Contributors

pp. c3-c4