What is the connection between digital media religiosity, Online jihad on Facebook, Virtual Christianity, religious topics in fan fiction, Kopimism, trans-European adaptions on Neo-Orthodox Tibetan Buddhism, Jainism online, Muslim Women on YouTube and online religion in contemporary Georgia? – It’s all subject to the new edition of online – Heidelberg Journal of Religions on the Internet!
We proudly present the regular issue 6 (2914) of our journal featuring a broad range of articles on all different aspects of religion online.
- Cyberspace and Eschatological Expectations. On How Techno-Sciences Bolster the Belief in a Spiritually Connected Humanity – Cecilia Calheiros
- ‘Okhti’ Online. Spanish Muslim Women engaging online Jihad – a Facebook case study. – Claudia Carvalho
- Virtual Christian Places. Between Innovation and Tradition – Stefan Gelfgren
- Digital Participatory Culture: Transnationality, Fandom & Diversity. Religion and Gender in German-written Fan Fiction and Fan Forums – Lisa Kienzl
- Cyberspace and the Sacralization of Information – Sean O’Callaghan
- Trans-European Adaptations in the Diamond Way: Negotiating Public Opinions on Homosexuality in Russia and in the U.K. – B. Scherer
- Double-clicking the Temple Bell. Devotional aspects of Jainism online – Tine Vekemans
- Remixing Images of Islam. The Creation of New Muslim Women Subjectivities on YouTube – Kayla Renée Wheeler
- I ‘like’ my Patriarch. Religion on Facebook. New Forms of Religiosity in Contemporary Georgia – Sophie Zviadadze