Leeds University Library

THEO3190
Module Reading List

Religions and Global Development, 2017/18, Semester 1
Dr Emma Tomalin
e.tomalin@leeds.ac.uk
Tutor information is taken from the Module Catalogue

Books

Barnett, Michael Author and Janice Gross Stein (ed) Sacred Aid: Faith and Humanitarianism. Oxford: OUP.

Belshaw, Deryke, Robert Calderisi and Christopher Sugden (eds) (2001 ) Faith in development : partnership between the World Bank and the churches of Africa. Oxford: Regnum Books and Washington DC: World Bank Publications.

Bornstein, Erica (2005) The spirit of development : Protestant NGOs, morality, and economics in Zimbabwe. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press).

Bradley, Tamsin Forthcoming 2010 Religion and gender in the developing world : faith-based organizations and feminism in India . London: IB Tauris.

Bradley, Tamsin 2006. Challenging the NGOs : women, religion and western dialogues in India . London: I.B. Tauris.

Carbonnier, Gilles (ed) 2013: Religion and development. Palgrave Macmillan.

Clarke, Gerard and Michael Jennings (eds) (2007) Development, civil society and faith-based organisations : bridging the sacred and the secular . Basingstoke, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan.

Clarke, Matthew (ed) 2013: Handbook of research on development and religion. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.

Clarke, Matthew 2011: Development and religion : theology and practice . Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.

Deneulin, Séverine with Masooda Bano (2009) Religion in development : rewriting the secular script. London: Zed Books.

Eade, Deborah (ed) (2002) Development and culture : selected essays from Development in practice. Oxfam).

Flanigan, Shawn (2010) For the love of God : NGOS and religious identity in a violent world. Sterling, VA: Kumarian Press.

Freeman, Deena (Ed) 2012: Pentecostalism and development : churches, NGOs and social change in Africa. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.

Harper, Sharon (ed) (2000) The lab, the temple, and the market : reflections at the intersection of science, religion, and development . Ottawa: IDRC and Bloomfield, CT: Kumarian Press

Haynes, Jeff (2007) Religion and development : conflict or cooperation? Basingstoke, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan).

Hefferan, Tara, Julie Adkins, Laurie A. Occhipinti (eds) (2009) Bridging the gaps : faith-based organizations, neoliberalism, and development in Latin America and the Caribbean . Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Marshall, Katherine 2013: Global institutions of religion : ancient movers, modern shakers. London and New York: Routledge.

Marshall, Katherine and Lucy Keough (eds) (2005) Finding global balance : common ground between the worlds of development and faith. Washington DC: The World Bank

Marshall, Katherine and Richard Marsh (eds) (2004) Millennium challenges for development and faith institutions. Washington DC: The World Bank

Ter Haar, Gerrie (ed) 2011: Religion and development : ways of transforming the world . C Hurst & Co Publishers Ltd

Tomalin, Emma 2013: Religions and development . London and New York: Routledge

Tomalin, Emma (ed) 2015: The Routledge handbook of religions and global development . London and New York: Routledge.

Tyndale, Wendy (2006) Visions of development : faith-based initiatives. Aldershot: Ashgate;

White, Sarah and Romy Tiongco (1997) Doing theology and development : meeting the challenge of poverty. Edinburgh: Saint Andrew Press).

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WEEK 1

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Introduction: religions and development – a new agenda?’ In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (first chapter).

Carole Rakodi 2015: ‘Development, religion and modernity’ (Chapter 2). In E. Tomalin (Ed) The Routledge handbook of religions and global development, London and New York: Routledge

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WEEK 2

** Working Paper 02 (2007) An Overview of Development Studies: Background Paper Emmanuel Nkurunziza (download here http://www.birmingham.ac.uk/schools/government-society/departments/international-development/rad/publications/background.aspx)

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Approaches to the Theory and Practice of Development: from ‘estrangement’ to ‘engagement’ with religions.’ In Emma Tomalin 'Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (second chapter).

Tim Allen and Alan Thomas (eds) 2000: Poverty and development into the 21st century. Oxford: Open University in association with Oxford University Press, 2000.

Vandana Desai and Rob Potter (eds) 2008: The Companion to Development Studies. London: Hodder Arnold.

Kate Willis (2011): Theories and Practices of Development: Edition 2. London and New York: Routledge

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READINGS FOR PRESENTATION 4

Philip Fountain 2015 ‘Proselytizing Development’. Chapter 5 in Tomalin (Ed) The Routledge handbook of religions and global development. Routledge.

Gregory Deacon and Emma Tomalin 2015 ‘A History of Faith Based Aid and Development’. Chapter 5 as above

Bornstein, E. L. (2003, September). The spirit of development : Protestant NGOs, morality, and economics in Zimbabwe. Standford University Press.

Chapters 25 and 26 of Matthew Clarke (ed) 2013 Handbook of research on development and religion. Edward Elgar

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WEEK 3

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Concepts and theories for studying religions globally’. In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (third chapter).

** Jones, Ben and Petersen, Marie Juul (2011) ‘Instrumental, Narrow, Normative? Reviewing recent work on religion and development’ Third world quarterly., Volume 32, Number 7, 1 August 2011 , pp. 1291-1306

Séverine Deneulin with Masooda Bano (2009) Religion in development : rewriting the secular script. London: Zed Books; (esp. Chapters 1-3).

Bradley, Tamsin 2005: Does Compassion Bring Results? a critical Perspective on Faith and Development. Culture and religion., 6(3): 227-351.

Candland, C. 2000: Faith as social capital: Religion and community development in Southern Asia. Policy sciences., 33(3/4): 355-374.

Jeff Haynes (2007) Religion and development : conflict or cooperation? Basingstoke, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan).

Leah Selinger 2004: The Forgotten Factor: The Uneasy Relationship between Religion and Development Social Compass. 51: 523-543

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WEEK 4

** A. Whitney Sanford 2013: Hinduism and Development (chapter 6). Matthew Clarke (ed) 2013 Handbook of research on development and religion. Edward Elgar.

Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Religious approaches to development’ In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (fourth chapter).

Working Paper 19 (2009) Hinduism and International Development: Religions and Development Background Paper Emma Tomalin (download here http://www.birmingham.ac.uk/schools/government-society/departments/international-development/rad/publications/background.aspx)

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WEEK 5

Emma Tomalin Working Paper 18 (2007) Buddhism and Development: A Background Paper (download here http://www.birmingham.ac.uk/schools/government-society/departments/international-development/rad/publications/background.aspx)

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WEEK 6

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Human rights, religions and development’. In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (fifth chapter).

** Marie Juul Petersen (2015) Conflict or compatibility? Reflections on the nexus between human rights, development and religion in Muslim aid organisations. In Emma Tomalin (ed) The Routledge handbook of religions and global development. London and New York: Routledge, pp. 359-372.

An-Na'im, A. A., Gort, J. D., Jansen H. and Vroom H. M., editors 1995: Human rights and religious values : an uneasy relationship? Amsterdam: Editions Rodopi; Grand Rapids, Michigan: W.B. Eerdmans.

An-Na’im, A. A., editor, 1992: Human rights in cross-cultural perspectives : a quest for consensus. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Bloom, I., Martin, J. P. and Proudfoot, W. L., editors 1996: Religious diversity and human rights. New York: Columbia University Press.

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WEEK 7

** Emma Tomalin (2013): Environmentalism, religion and development. In Tomalin Religions and development, Chapter 7.

Callicott, J. Baird and Roger T. Ames (eds.), Nature in Asian traditions of thought : essays in environmental philosophy (New Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications, 1991).

Gottlieb, Roger S., This sacred earth : religion, nature, environment, Nature, Environment (London: Routledge, 1996).

Nelson, Lance (ed.), Purifying the earthly body of God : religion and ecology in Hindu India (New York: State University of New York Press, 1998a.

Taringa, Nisbert (2006) ‘How Environmental is African Traditional Religion?’, Exchange 35(2): 191-214.

Taylor, Bron, ‘A Green Future for Religion?’, Futures., 36 (2004): 991-1008.

Tomalin, E. 2009: Biodivinity and biodiversity : the limits to religious environmentalism. Aldershot: Ashgate.

Veldman, Robin Globus, Andrew Szasz and Randolph Haluza-DeLay (Eds) (2014) How the world's religions are responding to climate change : social scientific investigations. London: Routledge, 2014

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WEEK 8

Bretherton, L. (2010) Christianity and contemporary politics : the conditions and possibilities of faithful witness. Chichester, Blackwell Publishing.

Lamb, H. (2008) Fighting the banana wars and other Fairtrade battles : how we took on the corporate giants to change the world. London, Rider Books.

Northcott, M. (2010) The concealments of carbon markets and the publicity of love in a time of climate change. International journal of public theology.. Vol 4, issue 3, pp.294-313.

Northcott, M. (2011) Fair Trade and human wellbeing in Atherton, J., Graham, E. and Steedman, I. eds. The practices of happiness : political economy, religion and wellbeing. Abingdon, Routledge.

Ransom, D. (2006) The no-nonsense guide to Fair Trade. Oxford, New Internationalist.

Song, R. (2004) Sharing communion: hunger, food, and genetically modified foods in Hauerwas, S. and Wells, S. eds. The Blackwell companion to Christian ethics. Malden, MA. and Oxford, Blackwell Publishing.

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WEEK 9

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Researching and understanding the role of faith-based organizations (FBOs) in development’. In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (eighth chapter).

** Laurie A. Occhipinti (2015) Faith-based organizations and development. In Emma Tomalin (ed) The Routledge handbook of religions and global development. London and New York: Routledge, pp. 331-345.

Berger, Julia 2003: Religious Nongovernmental Organizations: An Exploratory Analysis Voluntas.: International Journal of Voluntary and Nonprofit Organizations 14, 1: 15-39

Bradley, T (2009) ‘A Call for Clarification and Critical Analysis of the work of faith-based development organisations (FBDO)’ Progress in development studies., Vol. 9: 2, pp. 101-114.

Clarke, G. and Jennings, M. (2008) Introduction, Chapter 1, in Clarke, G. and M. Jennings eds (2008) Development, civil society and faith-based organisations : bridging the sacred and the secular, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.

Clarke, G. (2006). ‘Faith Matters: Development and Complex World of Faith-Based Organisations’ Journal of international development. Volume 18 Issue 6, Pages 835 – 848

Sider, R. and Unruh, H. (2004) Typology of religious characteristics of social service and educational organizations and programs, Nonprofit and voluntary sector quarterly., Vol. 33, No. 1, 109-134

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WEEK 10

** Emma Tomalin (2013): ‘Gender, religion and development’. In Emma Tomalin ‘Religions and development’, London and New York: Routledge (sixth chapter).

** Tomalin, E. 2007: Gender Studies approach to religion and development: literature review (working paper no. 8). ‘Religion and Development’ DFID Research Programme Consortia working papers (http://www.birmingham.ac.uk/schools/government-society/departments/international-development/rad/publications/literature-reviews.aspx).

Bayes, Jane H. and Nayreheh Tohidi (Eds.) (2001) Globalization, gender and religion : the politics of women's rights in Catholic and Muslim contexts. Basingstoke: Palgrave.

Miller and Razavi (1995) From WID to GAD: Conceptual Shifts in the Women and Development Discourse (http://www.unrisd.org/unrisd/website/document.nsf/0/D9C3FCA78D3DB32E80256B67005B6AB5)

Jackson, C. and Ruth, P. (1998) Introduction: Interrogating Development. Feminism, Gender and Policy. In Jackson, Cecille and Ruth Pearson (Eds.) Feminist visions of development : gender analysis and policy. London and New York: Routledge. pp. 1-16.

Ruth Pearson and Emma Tomalin 2007: ‘Intelligent Design: a Gender Sensitive Interrogation of Religion and Development’. In G. Clarke, Jennings and Shaw (eds) Development, civil society and faith-based organisations : bridging the sacred and the secular. Basingstoke: Palgrave, pp. 46-71.

Emma Tomalin 2011: Gender, faith, and development. Oxford: Oxfam and Rugby: Practical Action Publishing (Can download for free online).

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WEEK 11

Lindberg-Falk, M. (2000) ‘Women in Between: becoming religious persons in Thailand’, in E. B. Findly (ed.) Women's Buddhism, Buddhism's women : tradition, revision, renewal, Boston: Wisdom Publications Available as an Online Course Reading in Minerva

Peach, L. J. 2000: Human Rights, Religion and (Sexual) Slavery. Annual of the Society of Christian Ethics 20, 65-87.

Mueke, M.A. 1992: Mother Sold Food, Daughter Sells her Body – the Cultural Continuity of Prostitution’. Social science & medicine. 35(7), 891-901.

Satha-Anand, S. 1999: Looking to Buddhism to Turn Back Prostitution in Thailand. Bauer, J. R. and Bell, D. A., editors, The East Asian challenge for human rights. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 193-211. Available as an Online Course Reading in Minerva

Tomalin, Emma (2006) The Thai bhikkhuni movement and women's empowerment Gender and development. 14 (3): 385 - 397

Tomalin, E 2009: 2009: ‘Buddhist Feminist Transnational Networks, Female Ordination and Women's Empowerment’. Oxford development studies.. 37 (22): 81 – 100.

This list was last updated on 26/07/2016