AccueilAfficher les éléments par tag: devotionalia
Bannière

When does an object become religiously meaningful? How do you trace such objects and how do you study them? These questions were of central importance for those involved in the Ruusbroec Research Training Day (University of Antwerp, 26 April 2017) on objects used in devotional practices – and, more specifically, on prints and small relics. The workshop aimed to encourage reflection on the historical function, value and provenance of these small devotionalia. The renewed interest in these objects ties in with the increasing interest in lived religion, encouraging scholars from different disciplines to work together. This article gives a brief overview of where we stand today.

Analyses du mois

  • 1
  • 2
Religions et gestion de la violence
Au cours des siècles passés, et encore à...
Fragments of Heaven on Earth. Studying devotionalia
When does an object become religiously m...
Religion and Secularism in the European Union
ORELA is proud to announce the release...
Les bases neurales du sentiment religieux
Il y a une vingtaine d’années, au moment...
Le pastafarisme, fake cult et vrais enjeux
Lorsqu’en 2005, Bobby Henderson affirme ...
Diplomatie européenne et liberté de religion
L’Union européenne a pris ces dernières ...
Pluralité religieuse et unité républicaine
Les 28 et 29 mars derniers se tenait à P...
L’abattage rituel au cœur de l’actualité
L’interdiction de l’abattage des animaux...