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Religion in the New Europe

Krzysztof Michalski

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1Charles Taylor is Professor Emeritus of Political Science and Philosophy at McGill University, Montreal, and Professor of Law and Philosophy at the Northwestern University. Chairman of the Advisory Board of IWM. Selected writings: Varieties of Religion Today, Harvard, 2002; “The Politics of Recognition” in Multiculturalism, ed. Amy Gutmann, Princeton, 1994; The Ethics of Authenticity, Harvard, 1991; Sources of the Self, Harvard, 1989; Hegel and Modern Society, Cambridge, 1979.

2José Casanova is Professor of Sociology at New School University, New York, where his work concentrates on religion, democratization, and social change in Latin America and Southern and Eastern Europe. Author of Public Religions in the Modern World, University of Chicago Press, 1994.

3Danièle Hervieu-Léger is Professor and the President of the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS). Recent publications: Catholicisme. La fin d’un monde, Paris, 2003; Sociologies et religions, Paris, 2003 (with J. P. Willaime); La religion en miettes ou la question des sectes, Paris, 2001; Le Pèlerin et le converti. La religion en mouvement, Paris 1999; Les identités religieuses en Europe (co-editor), Paris, 1996; La religion pour mémoire, Paris, 1993.

4David Martin is Emeritus Professor of Sociology at the London School of Economics and Honorary Professor for Religious Studies at the University of Lancaster. Author of Pentecostalism: The World Their Parish, Oxford, 2001; Christian Language and Its Mutations, Aldershot, 2002; Christian Language in the Secular City, Aldershot, 2002; Does Christianity Cause War?, Oxford, 1998; Forbidden Revolutions: Pentecostalism in Latin America and Catholicism in Eastern Europe, London, 1996; Tongues of Fire: The Explosion of Protestantism in Latin America, Oxford, 1990.

5Peter L. Berger is University Professor Emeritus, Professor of Sociology and Theology and Director of the Institute on Culture, Religion and World Affairs (CURA) at Boston University. Recently author of Questions of Faith: A Sceptical Affirmation of Christianity, Oxford, 2003; Many Globalizations: Cultural Diversity in the Contemporary World, ed. with Samuel P. Huntington, Oxford UP, 2002.

6Tariq Modood is Professor of Sociology and Political Science and Director of the University Centre for the Study of Ethnicity and Citizenship at the University of Bristol. Recently author of Multicultural Politics: Racism, Ethnicity and Muslims in Britain, University of Minnesota Press and Edinburgh UP, 2005.

7Lord Bhikhu Parekh is Professor of Political Philosophy at the University of Westminster and President of the Academy of Learned Societies in Social Sciences. He is a Labour member of the House of Lords and a Fellow of the British Academy. He is the author of several books in political philosophy, his latest being Rethinking Multiculturalism: Cultural Diversity and Political Theory, Harvard University Press and Macmillan, 2000.

8Nilüfer Göle is Professor of Sociology at the Ecole des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS), Centre d’Analyse et d’Intervention Sociologiques (CADIS). Her recent publications include Interpénétrations: L’Islam et l’Europe, Paris, 2005; Islam in Sicht (ed. with Ludwig Ammann), Bielefeld, 2004; The Forbidden Modern: Civilization and Veiling, University of Michigan Press, 1997.

9Olivier Roy is Professor at the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS) and Senior Researcher at the CNRS. Author of Globalised Islam. The search for a new ummah, London/New York, 2004; Islamist Networks. The Pakistan–Afghan Connection (with Mariam Abou Zahab), London, 2003; Les illusions du 11 septembre, Paris, 2002; L’islam mondialisé, Paris, 2002; Vers un islam européen, Paris, 1999; The Failure of Political Islam, Harvard UP, 1994.

© Central European University Press, 2006

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