Religious Expression and the American Constitution

@article{Lawrence2004ReligiousEA,
  title={Religious Expression and the American Constitution},
  author={John S. Lawrence},
  journal={The Journal of American Culture},
  year={2004},
  volume={27},
  pages={350-353}
}
  • John S. Lawrence
  • Published 1 September 2004
  • Political Science
  • The Journal of American Culture
Contemporary Rhetorical Citizenship
Being a citizen is not just about holding a passport or being allowed to vote. It is also about how we communicate with each other about common societal issues. Rhetorical citizenship is about how we
Rhetoric, Dialectic and Derailment in Church-State Arguments
This paper will examine chronically derailed church-state separation arguments in order to explore the extent to which rhetorical and dialectical approaches can be reconciled. I will consider broader
Democracy-Appealing Partisanship: A Situated Ideal of Citizenship
This study develops a context-grounded ideal about how citizens ought to communicate in legislative hearings about contentious issues. We begin with an overview of the dominant model of good citizen
Exploring the lived experiences of online worshipers
This ongoing qualitative study uses long interviews to seek to understand the lived experiences of individuals who participate in online church services. Online church has rapidly grown in the past
Liberty before and after Liberalism: Milton's Shifting Politics and the Current Crisis in Liberal Theory
The current crisis in American liberal theory marks a shift away from the critique of individualism to an exploration of the urgent challenges posed by cultural pluralism. Appeals by various
Church-state relations under the Bulgarian denominations act 2002: Religious pluralism and established church and the impact of other models of law on religion
The new Bulgarian law on religion, the Denominations Act (Zakon za veroizpovedaniyata) 2002, moves beyond the mere declaratory constitutional recognition of religious pluralism. It represents a