Mar 13, 2014 · 6:00 p.m.– 6:00 p.m. · multiple locations - see event schedule
A combined workshop and conference on “New Sources for the Study of Japanese Religion,” organized by KIKUCHI Hiroki of the Historiographical Institute (Shiryō Hensanjo) of the University of Tokyo and Jacqueline Stone (Princeton University, Dept. of Religion). Apart from talks by American presenters on March 16, the workshop will be conducted primarily in Japanese.
Register at: https://religion.princeton.edu/newsources/workshop-registration/
The deadline for registration is February 21, 2014.
Email questions to: NewSources@princeton.edu
Mar 23, 2014 · 4:30 p.m.– 6:00 p.m. · Fine Hall
An Interdisciplinary Conference at Princeton University
Conference Co-Organizers: Mika Ahuvia and Alex Kocar, Department of Religion
Faculty Sponsor: Moulie Vidas, Department of Religion
This conference will bring together faculty and advanced graduate students from Religion, Classics, History, Near Eastern Studies, and Archaeology to engage with a central methodological question: what difference does “place” make in how we interpret ancient texts?
Mar 27, 2014 · 12:15 p.m.– 1:30 p.m. · Robertson Hall, Bowl 015
A Crossroads of Religion and Politics Lunchtime Discussion with Conrad Hackett, Pew Research Center's Religion and Public Life Project
Apr 23, 2014 · 4:30 p.m.– 6:00 p.m. · Lewis Library 120
The Doll Lecture on Religion and Money by Jonathan Walton, Plummer Professor of Christian Morals and Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church, Harvard University, and Professor of Religion and Society, Harvard Divinity School
Apr 25, 2014 · 9:00 a.m.– 6:00 p.m. · TBA
Princeton's Twenty-first Annual Interdisciplinary Graduate Conference in Medieval Studies
Keynote speaker: Paul Freedman
Apr 28, 2014 · 4:30 p.m.– 6:00 p.m. · Betts (N101), Architecture Building
Lecture by Dr. William Hurlbut, Physician, Consulting Professor at the Neuroscience Institute, Stanford University Medical Center
Co-sponsored with the Center of Theological Inquiry, as part of the 2013-2014 Inquiry on Religious Experience and Moral Identity.
May 3, 2014 · 9:00 a.m.– 6:00 p.m. · Lewis Library 138
Charity (Sanskrit: dāna, derived from the same Indo-European root as Latin: dōnum, gift) is the most fundamental of all Buddhist virtues, and rituals of donation are important throughout Buddhism. This day-long symposium is intended to help develop conversations about dāna from a variety of disciplines, including history, ethics, philosophy, ritual studies, and anthropology.