Religion and Women
This book discusses the position of women in the Native American, African, Shinto, Jaina, Zoroastrian, Sikh, and Baha’i faiths for the first time in a single volume, and evolves a conceptual framework within which their positions could be comprehensively considered. The contributing scholars provide an enlarged database for a more thorough discussion of the questions pertaining to women and religion in general, and simultaneously advance the theoretical frontiers in women’s studies. Religion and Women belongs to a trilogy about women and world religions edited by Arvind Sharma the first and third volumes being respectively, Women in World Religions and Today’s Woman in World Religions.
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Abdu'l-Baha Adi Granth African Amaterasu American religions ancient associated Baha'i faith Baha'i women Baha'u'llah believed Boyce century ceremonies Choksy context creation creator cult culture daughter death deity Digambaras divine earth emperor Empress equality evil fact father female feminine symbolism gender Guru Himiko Hindu House of Justice human husband Ibibio identity images imperial Indian initiation Iran Islam Izanagi Jain Jaini Jainism Japan Japanese Jina kami Khalsa Kojiki lives male marriage married matrilineal menstruation mother myths Nanak Native American Nigeria nuns Parsi Parsi Zoroastrian patriarchal period political pollution priests Princess reform regarding religious tradition rites ritual role sacred saigu scriptures sect sexual Shinto Shoghi Effendi shrine Sikh Sikhism social societies spirit status of women story sun goddess supreme Susano-o Svetambara taboos Tahirih texts tion Universal House Vendidad wife woman women in Sikhism women in Zoroastrianism women's religious worship Yamato Yoruba Zoroastrian Zuesse