Journal of Religious Ethics 47 (4):754-758 (2019)
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The contributors to this reflection on the field consider the legacy of Christian ethics in comparative religious ethics (CRE), particularly in regard to whether the latter has escaped the parochialism and hegemony of the former, whether the legacy is simply vicious or whether it can be virtuous, and the specific ways in which the former has influenced the discipline of CRE in regard to methods and themes. Beyond these methodological questions, the contributors also speak to the historical development of Christian ethics and CRE in the cultural and institutional contexts of late twentieth century America and provide reflections on the politics of CRE as it is now practiced and debated in the field and in the academy.



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Jung Lee
Northeastern University

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American Indian Traditions and Religious Ethics.James W. Waters - 2022 - Journal of Religious Ethics 50 (2):239-272.

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