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Three Questions for American Literature and Religion

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  24 January 2017

Abstract

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Type
Getting Religion: A Forum on the Study of Religion and the US
Copyright
Copyright © Cambridge University Press and British Association for American Studies 2017 

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References

1 Douglas, Ann, The Feminization of American Culture (New York: Knopf, 1977)Google Scholar; Tompkins, Jane, Sensational Designs: The Cultural Work of American Fiction, 1790–1860 (New York: Oxford University Press, 1985)Google Scholar; Stokes, Claudia, The Altar at Home: Sentimental Literature and Nineteenth-Century American Religion (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2014)CrossRefGoogle Scholar.

2 Fessenden, Tracy, Culture and Redemption: Religion, the Secular, and American Literature (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2007)Google Scholar; Coleman, Dawn, Preaching and the Rise of the American Novel (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2013)Google Scholar.

3 Hungerford, Amy, Postmodern Belief: American Literature and Religion since 1960 (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2010)CrossRefGoogle Scholar; McClure, John, Partial Faiths: Postsecular Fiction in the Age of Pynchon and Morrison (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2007)Google Scholar.

4 McClure, Partial Faiths, 7. Van Engen, Abram, Sympathetic Puritans: Calvinist Fellow Feeling in Early New England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015)CrossRefGoogle Scholar.

5 Eric Slauter, “History, Literature, and the Atlantic World,” subject of “The ‘Trade Gap’ in Atlantic Studies: A Forum on Literary and Historical Scholarship,” with responses by Alison Games, Bryan Waterman, Eliga H. Gould, and Elizabeth Maddock Dillon, published simultaneously in Early American Literature, 43, 1 (Winter 2008), 153–210, and William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd series, 65, 1 (Jan. 2008), 135–86.

6 Stokes, The Altar at Home, 7.

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