Национальный цифровой ресурс Руконт - межотраслевая электронная библиотека (ЭБС) на базе технологии Контекстум (всего произведений: 576806)
Консорциум Контекстум Информационная технология сбора цифрового контента
Уважаемые СТУДЕНТЫ и СОТРУДНИКИ ВУЗов, использующие нашу ЭБС. Рекомендуем использовать новую версию сайта.
0   0
Первый авторAmogolonova
АвторыSodnompilova M.M.
Страниц11
ID450087
АннотацияThe paper discusses the processes of interaction between religious groups and institutions in post soviet Buryatia in the context of a religious revival in Russia. The authors argue that swift return of religiosity from periphery to the center of social practices results rather from the ideological reasons then radical worldview change. Religious belonging as the principal marker of ethnocultural identity promotes growing interest in Buddhism and Shamanism among Buryats, while ethnic Russians feel their deep ties with Russian Orthodoxy. Simultaneously, common regional cultural text that has been created for centuries still supports a kind of syncretic belief that is maintained by indistinct religious representations. In its turn, this situation strengthens interethnic consent and tolerance.
УДК294.321+261.8
Amogolonova, D.D. Religion and Cultural Interaction in the Republic of Buryatia / D.D. Amogolonova, M.M. Sodnompilova // Журнал Сибирского федерального университета. Гуманитарные науки. Journal of Siberian Federal University, Humanities& Social Sciences .— 2016 .— №4 .— С. 256-266 .— URL: https://rucont.ru/efd/450087 (дата обращения: 20.01.2022)

Предпросмотр (выдержки из произведения)

Humanities & Social Sciences 4 (2016 9) 960-970 ~ ~ ~ УДК 294.321+261.8 Religion and Cultural Interaction in the Republic of Buryatia Darima D. Amogolonova and Marina M. Sodnompilova* Institute for Mongolian, Buddhist and Tibetan Studies SB RAS 6 Sakhyanovoi, Ulan-Ude, 670047, Russia Received 20.01.2016, received in revised form 18.02.2016, accepted 04.03.2016 The paper discusses the processes of interaction between religious groups and institutions in post soviet Buryatia in the context of a religious revival in Russia. <...> The authors argue that swift return of religiosity from periphery to the center of social practices results rather from the ideological reasons then radical worldview change. <...> Religious belonging as the principal marker of ethnocultural identity promotes growing interest in Buddhism and Shamanism among Buryats, while ethnic Russians feel their deep ties with Russian Orthodoxy. <...> Simultaneously, common regional cultural text that has been created for centuries still supports a kind of syncretic belief that is maintained by indistinct religious representations. <...> Introduction The return of religion in socio-cultural practices of post soviet space gave birth to numerous questions concerning politics, ideology, social and individual consciousness and values. <...> Or, on the contrary, transition from the offi cial ideology of atheism to desecularization practices is nothing then a new ideological campaign? <...> We simply study the religious revival in Buryatia that is a Darima D. Amogolonova and Marina M. Sodnompilova. <...> Religion and Cultural Interaction in the Republic of Buryatia territory of cultural interaction. <...> It is interesting to analyze both religious practices and their functional context taking into consideration the role of religion in ethno-social identifi cation. <...> The problem is topical from various points because religion has become a substantial element in social processes from politics up to interpersonal relations. <...> Materials and Methods In the paper, we employ fi eld materials of our own including questioning, qualitative interviewing, observation and participation in religious rituals and worshipping. <...> In addition, we used mass media materials including Internet and writings of the religious leaders. <...> The research methods are based on the latest in religious studies, theoretical developments sociology of religion, and social anthropology. <...> E. Gellner expressed the most common idea of secularization as following <...>