Journal of Religious History
© Religious History Association
Edited By: Professor Carole M. Cusack and Christopher Hartney
Online ISSN: 1467-9809
Recently Published Issues
Religious History Association
The Religious History Association was formed in 2010 from the amalgamation of the Association for the Journal of Religious History (1959) and the Religious History Society (1998).
The Religious History Association aims to:
Promote and advance the study of religious history in Australia
Promote the study of all fields of religious history
Encourage research in Australian religious history
Publish the Journal of Religious History
The 2013 Conference of the Religious History Association in collaboration with the Australian Historical Association, takes place at the University of Wollongong on the 8 – 12 July 2013.
The 2013 theme is 'Mobilities and Mobilisations in History'. Find out more here.
The Journal of Religious History has moved to an online submissions system. Manuscripts should now be submitted online at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jorh. Authors must supply an email address, as all correspondence will be by email. Enquiries should be directed to the Editorial Assistant, Mrs Anna Haunton, at email@example.com.
Highlights from 2012
What was the Religious Crisis of the 1960s?
Callum G. Brown
Some Recent Trends in the Study of Religion and Youth
Carole M. Cusack
The Decline of Secularism in France
Secularism: A Free Virtual Issue
The 8th Biennial Conference of the Religious History Association aims to consider the question of the relationship between secularism and history. In conjunction with this, the editors of the Journal of Religious History are pleased to present this virtual issue on the theme of secularism. The virtual issue includes articles published in the journal from 1960 to the present day and we are confident that you will find this virtual issue interesting and informative.
The Journal of Religious History recently published a special issue on the topic of Cathar Heresy.
This collection of articles provides evidence of the very vigorous study of medieval dualism, Manichaeism, and Catharism in southern France currently taking place in Australia.
Some contributions are by experts in their fields (Cassidy-Welch, Pegg), others are by experts in other fields whose interest in these topics is considerable (Davidson, Zlatar), and others are by graduate students and early career researchers (Chenu, Chiu, Debergue).