Skip over navigation

Department of Religion


Leora F. Batnitzky

Departmental Representative

Naphtali S. Meshel

Director of Graduate Studies

AnneMarie Luijendijk


Leora F. Batnitzky  

Wallace D. Best, also African American Studies  

Eddie S. Glaude Jr., also African American Studies  

Eric S. Gregory  

Martha Himmelfarb  

Elaine H. Pagels  

Albert J. Raboteau  

Peter Schäfer  

Jacqueline I. Stone  

Jeffrey L. Stout  

Stephen F. Teiser  

Judith L. Weisenfeld  

Muhammad Q. Zaman, also Near Eastern Studies  

Associate Professor

AnneMarie Luijendijk

Shaun E. Marmon

Assistant Professor

Jessica Delgado

Jonathan C. Gold

Naphtali S. Meshel, also Judaic Studies

Moulie Vidas, also Judaic Studies


Samuel W. Goldman

David W. Miller

Information and Departmental Plan of Study


Any course offered by the department.

Early Concentration

A sophomore may apply for early concentration through consultation with the departmental representative.

Program of Study

Normally, each term juniors and seniors will take two courses offered by the department.

Concentrators are required to complete at least eight religion courses taught by department faculty (including visitors to the Department of Religion) by the end of their senior year. All students are required to complete Religion 222, which is considered one of the eight religion courses. In addition, students are encouraged, but not required, to take two approved cognate courses in other departments. The cognate courses will be calculated into departmental honors. The departmental representative must approve cognate courses.

Students will select at least one course from each of the following three areas:

1. Religions of the Ancient Mediterranean: Judaism and Christianity from Antiquity to the Middle Ages: 230, 244, 245, 251, 252, 340, 350, 351, 352, 353, and occasional courses

2. Religions of the Americas: 258, 319, 320, 356, 357, 358, 360, 361, 367, 371, and occasional courses

3. Religion and Critical Thought: 242, 261, 311, 312, 313, 317, 346, 347, 363, 364, and occasional courses

Students will select two courses in the following area from two different traditions:

Islam and the Religions of Asia: 225, 226, 228, 229, 235, 236, 240, 322, 326, 328, 334, 335, 336, 338, 382, and occasional courses

Not all courses satisfy area requirements. A course may be counted toward one area requirement only. In any year it is offered, 373 Studies in Religion will be assigned to the appropriate area.

When registering for the first semester of senior year, each student will decide upon a focus of study in consultation with the departmental representative. Possible focuses of study include Japanese religions, Chinese religions, Buddhism, Islam, philosophy of religion, modern Jewish thought, religious and philosophical ethics, social criticism, African American religious movements, Biblical studies, ancient Judaism and Christianity, Rabbinic Judaism, and Gnosticism. Senior independent work will be in the student's focus of study, and two courses must be completed in the focus of study by the end of the first term of the senior year. All changes to the focus of study must be approved by the departmental representative.

Independent Work

Junior Year. During the fall term of the junior year, all department juniors will participate in a colloquium (see below for study abroad) with a member or members of the faculty. Students are expected to produce a 10-page research paper at the conclusion of the colloquium. The research paper and colloquium participation constitute 40 percent of the junior independent grade. During the spring term, juniors will do independent reading and write a junior paper under supervision. The departmental representative, in consultation with the director of the colloquium, will assign advisers. The spring junior paper will constitute 60 percent of the junior independent work. At the end of junior year, students will review their work in the department and discuss with a faculty committee their plans for senior independent work.

Senior Year. Every senior will prepare a thesis under the supervision of a faculty adviser.

Senior Departmental Examination

At the end of the senior year, students will take an oral examination concerning their senior independent work, focus of study, and work in the department generally.

Study Abroad

The Department of Religion welcomes study abroad for departmental majors in their junior year. Those juniors who study abroad in their fall semester will be exempt from the colloquium but will be required to write a fall junior paper under the supervision of a religion department faculty member. Juniors who study abroad in the spring semester will write the required spring junior paper under the supervision of a religion department faculty member. Normally, students are expected to have junior year independent work completed before the start of the senior year. Students must consult with the departmental representative before leaving for their study abroad program.

Preparation for Graduate Study

Those students considering graduate work in religion are strongly advised to develop a reading knowledge of languages most appropriate to their focus of study, for example, Hebrew, Greek, Latin, Arabic, Chinese, Japanese, German, and French.

Religion and Special Programs. Students who wish to combine the study of religion with work in programs should consult the departmental representative. In recent years, religion majors have received certificates in African American studies, African studies, American studies, dance, East Asian studies, European cultural studies, Hellenic studies, Judaic studies, Near Eastern studies, theater, visual arts, and gender and sexuality studies.


REL 202 Great Books of the Jewish Tradition (see JDS 202)

REL 221 Choral Music (see MUS 221)

REL 222 Visions of Transformation: Religious and Secular (also HUM 222)   Spring EC

An examination of thinkers (e.g. Pascal, Hume, Marx, Emerson, Freud) and filmmakers (e.g. Hitchcock, Kurosawa, Friedrich) who distinguish between a way of life they regard as sinful, oppressive, or deluded and a process of change in which the alleged defects are overcome. The course provides an introduction to modern debates over what religion is and how it affects individuals and societies, for good or for ill. The course also concerns film as a vehicle for ethical reflection and social criticism. Two lectures, one preceptorial, one film screening. J. Stout

REL 223 Introduction to Judaism: Religion, History, Ethics (see JDS 201)

REL 225 The Buddhist World of Thought and Practice   Not offered this year HA

An introduction to the thought and history of Buddhism. Emphasis is upon the beginnings of the religion in India, the interaction between Buddhism and the various cultures of Asia, basic schools of Buddhist religious philosophy, the relationship between thought and practice, and the place of Buddhism in the modern world. Two lectures, one preceptorial. J. Stone

REL 226 The Religions of China (also EAS 226)   Spring EM

A thematic introduction to the history of Chinese religion. Topics include: cosmology, family, shamanism, divination, mortuary ritual, and women. Readings are drawn from a wide range of sources, including sacred scriptures, popular literature, and modern ethnography. Two lectures, one preceptorial. S. Teiser

REL 228 Religion in Japanese Culture (also EAS 228)   Fall HA

An introduction to Japanese religion from ancient to modern times, focusing on its role in culture and history. Representative aspects of Shinto, Buddhist, Confucian, and other traditions will be studied, as well as such topics as myth, ritual, shamanism, and ancestor worship. Two 90-minute classes. J. Stone

REL 229 Great Books in Buddhism (also HUM 229)   Not offered this year LA

Close reading of great stories in the formative period of Buddhism, 50 BC to 400 AD. Examines Buddhist literature against the background of religious doctrine and cultural history. Explores themes such as: previous lifetimes, rebirth and cosmology, genres of Buddhist narrative, parables, personal quests versus social justice, emptiness, and changing conceptions of the Buddha. Two lectures, one preceptorial. S. Teiser

REL 230 Hebrew Bible and Ancient Israel (also JDS 230)   Spring HA

The course is a critical introduction to the Hebrew Bible in its historical, ideological and intellectual setting within the ancient Near East. Central problems in Biblical studies are discussed, such as the historical value of Biblical narrative, the documentary hypothesis, and the process of canonization; and a selection of Biblical texts are read, in translation, from a broader, comparative point of view. Two lectures, one preceptorial. N. Meshel

REL 235 In the Shadow of Swords: Martyrdom and Holy War in Islam (also NES 235)   Not offered this year EM

This course is an examination of the changing concepts of martyrdom, holy war, and suicide in both Sunni and Shi'i Islam. How are war and martyrdom presented in the sacred texts of these traditions? Historically, how have Sunni and Shi'i Islam constructed, idealized, and also questioned the concept of the Islamic martyr and/or the holy warrior? In what ways have modern religious revivalism, revolutionary movements, and struggles for nationhood created a new and still contested understanding of the Islamic martyr? Course materials include sources in translation, films, Internet sites, and journals. Two lectures, one preceptorial. S. Marmon

REL 236 Introduction to Islam (also NES 236)   Fall SA

The doctrines and practices of Islamic communities from the Prophet Muhammad up to and including the modern period. Topics covered include the Qur'an; Sunnis and Shi'is; Islamic law and philosophy; Sufism; Islamic art and architecture; Islamic understandings of physical space and time; the structure of Muslim households; gender issues; Islamic education; modern Islamic "fundamentalist" movements. Materials include sources in translation, films, modern novels. Guest speakers representing diverse Muslim perspectives will be an important component. Two lectures, one preceptorial. S. Marmon

REL 240 Muslims and the Qur'an (see NES 240)

REL 242 Jewish Thought and Modern Society (also JDS 242)   EM

What is the relation of Judaism and the individual Jew to the modern world? Is Judaism a religion, a nationality, an ethnicity, or a combination of these? This course explores various answers to these questions by examining various historical and cultural formations of Jewish identity in Europe, America, and Israel from the 18th century to the present, and by engaging particular issues, such as Judaism's relation to technology, the environment, biomedical ethics, feminism, and democracy. Two lectures, one preceptorial. L. Batnitzky

REL 244 Rabbinic Judaism: Literature, History, and Beliefs (also JDS 244)   Not offered this year HA

Introduction to the world of the Talmudic rabbis, who created the classical and normative literature of Judaism. The course will deal with the historical background of Rabbinic Judaism, the concept of the written and the oral Torah, and rabbinic literature proper (Midrash, Mishna, Talmud, and so on) as well as with some major rabbinic concepts (God, creation, election of Israel, repentance, redemption). The course will focus on the analysis and discussion of primary sources. Two 90-minute classes. P. Schäfer

REL 245 Jewish Mysticism: From the Bible to Kabbala (also JDS 245)   Not offered this year HA

One of the most revolutionary innovations within the history of the Jewish religion is the Kabbala, the summit of Jewish mysticism. It transforms the single, static (and essentially male) God of biblical and Rabbinic Judaism into a dynamic and multifaceted God whose rich inner life can be explored, and influenced, by human beings. The course follows the historical development of Jewish mysticism and examines its major topics, such as God, creation, good and evil, redemption. Two lectures, one preceptorial. P. Schäfer

REL 251 The New Testament and Christian Origins   Spring HA

The birth of Christianity in the cultural environment of Judaism and the Roman Empire. Primary emphasis will be given to a critical reading of the New Testament. Particular topics will include the dialogue between Judaism and Christianity, figure of Jesus, diversity and conflict within the early churches, and the sociopolitical aspects of the new religion. Two lectures, one preceptorial. A. Luijendijk

REL 252 From Jesus to Constantine: How Christianity Began   Fall HA

We investigate what is known about Jesus from earliest gospels, Roman and Jewish sources, and "gnostic gospels;" letters between a Roman governor and emperor telling why they had Jesus' followers tortured and executed; first hand accounts of conversion, trials and martyrdom's; how pagans saw Christians, and how the movement emerged from Judaism; debates over virgin birth, resurrection, sexual practices, gender roles; and how emperor Constantine's conversion-and the work of Augustine-transformed the movement. Two lectures, one preceptorial. E. Pagels

REL 258 Religion in American Society   Not offered this year SA

A broad survey of religion in American society from the colonial era to the present. Emphasis on religious encounter and conflict; the relationship between religious change and broader social and political currents; religious innovations and transformations; immigrant religions; secularization, resurgence, and pluralism. Mix of primary and secondary source readings. Two lectures, one preceptorial. Staff

REL 261 Christian Ethics and Modern Society (also CHV 261)   Not offered this year EM

An examination of the meaning of Christian ethics through a study of selected contemporary moral and political issues: bioethics, capital punishment, sex and marriage, pluralism, race, class, gender, the environment, the morality of warfare, and the role of religion in public life. Two lectures, one preceptorial. E. Gregory

REL 300 Topics in the Study of Gender (see GSS 302)

REL 302 Elementary Biblical Hebrew I (see JDS 302)

REL 303 Elementary Biblical Hebrew II (see JDS 303)

REL 309 Politics and Religion (see POL 309)

REL 311 Religious Existentialism   EC

An in-depth study of existentialist philosophies of, among others, Søren Kierekgaard, Martin Buber, Martin Heidegger, Jean-Paul Sartre, and Emmanuel Levinas. The course will focus on their respective arguments about the relations between philosophy and existence, reason and revelation, divine law and love, philosophy, religion and politics, and Judaism and Christianity. One three-hour seminar. L. Batnitzky

REL 312 Augustine and Aquinas   Not offered this year EM

A comparative study of the primary texts of Augustine of Hippo and Thomas Aquinas. Topics include: the problem of evil, human nature, the existence of God, freedom and grace, ethics and politics, and the relation of theology to philosophy. Attention also given to the legacy of these influential and contested thinkers. One three-hour seminar. E. Gregory

REL 313 Pragmatism and Religion: James and Dewey   Not offered this year EC

Examines the works of two important classical pragmatists, William James and John Dewey, and their views about religion. Focuses on questions such as: How do James and Dewey understand and respond to evil and death? Is a conception of God important to their thoughts about religion? Attention given throughout the course to the concepts of nature, experience, and piety. One three-hour seminar. E. Glaude

REL 317 Recent Jewish and Christian Thought (also JDS 317)   EM

Explores recent Jewish, Christian, and postmodern thought, all of which seek to criticize universalist conceptions of reason and ethics while defending a view of Jewish, Christian, or philosophical particularity. Examines the historical reasons for and philosophical contents of these arguments and also their philosophical, ethical, and political implications. Seminar. L. Batnitzky

REL 318 Black Women and Spiritual Narrative (see AAS 318)

REL 319 Religious Encounters in the Colonial Atlantic World   Not offered this year HA

The encounter of Europeans, Africans, and native Americans in the world of the colonial Atlantic from the mid-15th to the 18th centuries constituted "America." This course will examine the religious dimensions of the encounter of these different peoples across time and space. One three-hour seminar. A. Raboteau

REL 320 African American Religious History (also AAS 320)   Not offered this year HA

The religious life, ecclesial and extra-ecclesial, of African Americans from the period of slavery to the present. Topics include African religions in America; religion of the slaves; folk beliefs; independent black churches; the relationships of religion and culture, religion and politics in black American history. Two lectures, one preceptorial. A. Raboteau

REL 321 Black Power and Its Theology of Liberation (see AAS 321)

REL 322 Buddhism in Japan (also EAS 322)   Spring HA

An examination of representative aspects of Buddhist thought and practice in Japan from the sixth century to the present. Possible topics include: major Buddhist traditions (Lotus, Pure Land, Zen, and Tantrism), meditation, ritual, cosmology, ethics, influence on literature, and interaction with other religions. Two 90-minute seminars. J. Stone

REL 326 Buddhist Literature   Not offered this year HA

An intensive reading and discussion of selected Buddhist texts from various cultures, from ancient times to the present. Readings may represent a range of genres, such as Buddhist scriptures, philosophical writings, sacred biography, narrative, sermons, poetry, drama, and fiction. Alternatively, we may study the reception across Buddhist cultures and time periods of a single significant text. Prerequisite: 225 or equivalent recommended. One three-hour seminar. J. Stone

REL 328 Women and Gender in Islamic Societies (also GSS 328)   Spring SA

This seminar focuses on issues of gender and sexuality in Islamic societies, past and present. Topics include women's lives, women's writings, changing perceptions of male vs. female piety, marriage and divorce, motherhood and fatherhood, sexuality and the body, and the feminist movement in the Middle East. Course materials include a wide range of texts in translation, including novels and poetry, as well as contemporary films. One three-hour seminar. S. Marmon

REL 332 The Nation of Islam In America (see AAS 332)

REL 334 Modern Islamic Political Thought (see NES 334)

REL 335 Monotheistic Superheroes in the Islamic Tradition (also NES 356)   Spring HA

The "monotheistic superheroes" in the Islamic tradition are the "brother prophets" who preceded Muhammad, the "seal of the prophets." These prophets include figures who have parallels in the Jewish and Christian traditions, such as Abraham, Moses, Solomon and Jesus. We will explore the history of the rich post scriptural Islamic tradition, both oral and written, that developed and expanded the "stories of the prophets" and made them into the "monotheistic superheroes" that they continue to be today. One three-hour seminar. S. Marmon

REL 336 Pilgrimage, Travel, and Sacred Space: Muslims, Christians, and Jews in the Land of Islam (also NES 336)   Not offered this year HA

Muslim, Christian, and Jewish travelers and pilgrims in the lands of Islam before the period of European dominance in the Middle East. The course uses original accounts (in translation) along with a range of contemporary scholarly literature drawn from history, religious studies, and anthropology. One three-hour seminar. S. Marmon

REL 337 Religion, Ecology, and Cosmology (see ENV 337)

REL 338 Muslim South Asia (see NES 340)

REL 339 Introduction to Islamic Theology (see NES 339)

REL 340 Ancient Judaism and the Dead Sea Scrolls (also JDS 340)   Fall HA

A study of the history of Judaism in ancient Palestine from the emergence of the Torah as an authoritative document under Persian rule in the middle of the fifth century BCE through the destruction of the Second Temple in 70 CE, with an emphasis on the critical reading of primary sources. Much of the second half of the course is devoted to the Dead Sea Scrolls and their implications for our understanding of ancient Judaism. Other texts to be studied include 1 Enoch, the Wisdom of Ben Sira, 1 and 2 Maccabees, Daniel, Jubilees, and 4 Ezra. Two 90-minute classes. M. Himmelfarb

REL 346 Reason and Revelation in Jewish Thought (also JDS 346)   EC

A critical introduction to some of the classics of medieval and modern thought. Specific topics include prophecy, miracles, and the possibility of knowing the divine, with particular attention to the relation between modern and premodern conceptions of reason and Moslem, Christian, and secular philosophical influences on Jewish thought. Two 90-minute classes. L. Batnitzky

REL 347 Religion and Law (also JDS 347)   EM

A critical examination of the relation between the concepts of "religion" and "law" as they figure in the development of Jewish and Christian law, as well as in contemporary legal theory. Particular attention to the ways in which, historically, theological debates play out in contemporary secular legal arguments about the value underlying law. Two 90-minute classes. L. Batnitzky

REL 350 Demons and Angels, "the gods," God and Satan   Not offered this year HA

The seminar will investigate sources ranging from the Babylonian creation story and Homer's Illiad to passages from Genesis, Exodus, Job, the Hebrew prophets, the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the New Testament to see how stories of invisible beings (gods, demons, angels) construct group identity (who "we" are, and who are the "others"--and what characterizes each) and express group values. One three-hour seminar. E. Pagels

REL 351 Golem: The Creation of an Artificial Man (also JDS 351)   Spring HA

The seminar will follow the Golem tradition within Judaism throughout history up to its modern ramifications. It will deal with its origin in the Hebrew Bible, its manifestations in mysticism and magic, in literature, in film and on stage, in art, children's books, and the history of science (computer, Internet). The goal will be to uncover the religious roots of these traditions about the creation of an artificial human being, to explore the variety of reactions it aroused, and to determine what have been considered to be responsible Jewish answers to the ethical problems involved. One three-hour seminar. P. Schäfer

REL 352 Jesus: From Earliest Sources to Contemporary Interpretations   Spring HA

This seminar investigates the earliest sources about Jesus--New Testament gospels, "gnostic" gospels, and Jewish and Roman historical accounts--to explore various views of Jesus in historical context, as well as contemporary interpretations in poetry, fiction, and film. One three-hour seminar. E. Pagels

REL 353 Inspiration, Revelation, and Conversion   Not offered this year LA

Exploration of some of the classics of religious experience from ancient through contemporary times, using where possible comparison of Eastern and Western sources. Sources range from Western writers as diverse as Augustine, Teresa of Avila, Thomas Merton, Simone Weil to the life of the Tibetan monk Milarepa, and the Hindu Ramakrishna. One three-hour seminar. E. Pagels

REL 356 Religion and War in America (also HIS 339)   Not offered this year HA

Wars are typically seen as major turning points in the narrative of American history. Have wars proven to be similar turning points in the history of religion in America? We will look at the impact of religious ideas and rhetoric in contributing to American wars. We will also examine the impact of war on the religious lives of ordinary Americans, beginning with King Philip's War in the 17th century, and ending with the "War on Terror" in the present day. Two 90-minute lectures. Staff

REL 357 Religion in Colonial America and the New Nation   Not offered this year HA

Intellectual and cultural aspects of American religion from the 17th century through the early republic. Special attention to early Protestant traditions (Anglican, Puritan, Quaker, and Methodist, among others), the Great Awakening, the Enlightenment, and the transformation of religion through the Revolution and its shape in the new nation. Two 90-minute lecture/seminars. Staff

REL 358 Religion in American Culture since 1830   Not offered this year HA

The relationship between religion and society in the U.S. in the 19th and 20th centuries. Attention will be paid to Transcendentalism, the Civil War, the social gospel, Fundamentalism, New Thought, Pentecostalism, civil rights, immigration, and recent religious movements.Two 90-minute classes. Staff

REL 360 Women and American Religion (also GSS 360)   Not offered this year SA

An exploration of women's roles and experiences, and constructions of gender in diverse settings within North American religion. The seminar will examine female religious leaders and participants in such subcultures as Puritanism, evangelicalism, Catholicism, Judaism, African American Protestantism, native traditions, and American Islam. Emphasis on the dilemmas faced by women in religious institutions as well as the creative uses women have made of their social and religious "place." One three-hour seminar. Staff

REL 361 Festival, Celebration, and Ritual in American Culture   Not offered this year SA

An examination of a variety of festivals and rituals in American history and culture, including carnival traditions, evangelical camp meetings, Christmas and Chanukah, African American emancipation celebrations, and Roman Catholic Marian festivals. A range of questions about ritual and tradition, gender and race, pluralism and ethnicity, are broached through topical focus on holidays. One three-hour seminar. Staff

REL 362 Migration and the Literary Imagination (see AAS 365)

REL 363 Religion and Ethical Theory   Not offered this year EM

This seminar will examine philosophical accounts of what it means to live well, focusing mainly on works written in the last half century that are relevant to issues in religious ethics: whether morality requires a religious foundation, the ethical significance of divine commandments, and the concepts of virtue, goodness, evil, horror, holiness, sainthood, faith, and the sacred. Among the philosophers to be discussed are Richard Rorty, John Finnis, Alasdair MacIntyre, Iris Murdoch, Stanley Cavell, and Robert Merrihew Adams. One three-hour seminar. J. Stout

REL 364 Love and Justice   Not offered this year EM

Analysis of philosophical and theological accounts of love and justice, with emphasis on how they interrelate. Is love indiscriminate and therefore antithetical to justice, or can love take the shape of justice? What are the implications for moral, political, and legal theory? The seminar also considers recent efforts to revive a tradition of political theology in which love's relation to justice is a prominent theme. One three-hour seminar. E. Gregory

REL 367 The American Jeremiad and Social Criticism in the United States (also AAS 346)   Not offered this year HA

An examination of the religious and philosophical roots of prophecy as a form of social criticism in American intellectual and religious history. Particular attention is given to what is called the American Jeremiad, a mode of public exhortation that joins social criticism to spiritual renewal. Michael Walzer, Sacvan Bercovitch, and Edward Said serve as key points of departure in assessing prophetic criticism's insights and limitations. Attention is also given to the role of black prophetic critics, such as James Baldwin, Martin Luther King Jr., and Cornel West. Two lectures, one preceptorial. E. Glaude

REL 368 Topics in African American Religion (see AAS 368)

REL 370 Re-Enchanting the World: Religion and the Literature of Fantasy   Fall LA

This course will look at the role of story, in the forms of folktale, legend, and myth, in depicting the world as an enchanted place. We will read and discuss several works of modern fantasy literature that attempt by adapting or imitating older tales, legends, or myths to re-enchant the world. One three-hour seminar. A. Raboteau

REL 371 Religious Radicals   Not offered this year HA

Offers students an opportunity to reflect upon the lives and writings of several 20th-century American religious figures whose socially radical visions were based upon religious experiences and ideals. Examines the interrelationship and cross influences among biographical, historical, social, intellectual, and religious factors in the lives of these figures. One three-hour seminar. A. Raboteau

REL 373 Studies in Religion   Spring EM

A study of a selected topic such as mysticism, scriptures of the world religions, or of particular religious movements, leaders, and thinkers. A. Raboteau

REL 379 Sexuality and Religion in America (see AAS 358)

REL 382 Death and the Afterlife in Buddhist Cultures   Not offered this year HA

A study of Buddhist approaches to death, dying, and the afterlife with a focus on South Asia, Tibet, and East Asia. Topics may include: anthropological studies of mortuary rites; Buddhist cosmology and doctrines of karmic causality; Buddhism, the family, and rites for ancestors; Buddhist deathbed and funerary practices; accounts of afterlife journeys; placation of ghosts; and changes in contemporary Buddhist funerals. Buddhist doctrinal teachings and social roles with respect to death and the afterlife as well as interactions of Buddhism with local religious cultures are considered. Two 90-minutes classes. J. Stone

REL 390 God of Many Faces: Comparative Perspectives on Migration and Religion (see SOC 340)

REL 391 The History of Black Gospel Music (see AAS 305)

REL 394 Topics in American Literature (see ENG 357)

REL 395 The Bible in Modern Political Thought (see JDS 320)

REL 412 Anthropological Approaches to the Study of Religion (see ANT 412)

REL 435 The Madrasa: Islam, Education, and Politics in the Modern World (see NES 435)