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John Lever and Johan Fischer

about kosher than their Danish counterparts. This is most likely due to the fact that kosher markets are large and expanding in the UK, with many Jewish groups 171 172 Re l igi on , r e g ul at i on , c onsumpt ion living in increasingly bounded neighbourhoods, where Jewish identity is to a large extent maintained and developed through increasingly strict forms of kosher supervision and consumption. In Denmark the relatively small Jewish community is more dispersed, and here more of our informants saw kosher as religious dogma. There are many similarities between

in Religion, regulation, consumption
A feminist analysis of the Neary and Halappanavar cases
Joan McCarthy

Catholicism. However, a senior midwife, Ann Maria Burke, admitted that she had suggested that the rationale for why the hospital could not provide Ms Halappanavar with an abortion was because Ireland was a ‘Catholic country’ (Holland, 2013b). When Ms Burke told the inquest that she had made the comment to Ms Halappanavar, the coroner told her that her remarks had ‘gone around the world’, that the abortion had been refused on legal, not religious, grounds, and DONNELLY 9780719099465 PRINT.indd 19 12/10/2015 15:59 20 Context and care that neither religious dogma nor

in Ethical and legal debates in Irish healthcare
Sexual violence and trauma in the ‘war on terror’
Joanna Bourke

masculine nor feminine: simply all-powerful in-humanity. The suffering subject, on the other hand, is defined as lacking ‘true’ humanity, burdened with an excess of body . Bunching these bodies by gender – one portion of the great trilogy (the other two are class and ethnicity) – inevitably leads to a universal femaleness: the woman effaced in religious dogma as inherently inferior is also eradicated in conventional human rights discourse because that discourse is premised on the heterosexual white male. Not only does such a ‘bunching’ enforce the association of

in ‘War on terror’
Abstract only
John Lever and Johan Fischer

synagogue in Didsbury three times on the Sabbath and also on holidays and during festivals. He was brought up in a kosher home and suggests that he still tries to keep as much of the tradition as he can, but that he has to a large extent gradually been assimilated; he describes himself as ‘pretty relaxed’. The family do not run a kosher household, he suggests, primarily because his wife is secular and against any type of religious dogma; he also states that it would have been impossible to lead a harmonious married life if he ‘kicked up a fuss about kosher food all the

in Religion, regulation, consumption
The creation of a children’s socialist movement and the ‘religion of socialism’
Jessica Gerrard

_Gerrard_Childhoods_Printer.indd 68 02/04/2014 10:39 ‘Waken, children, waken!’ 69 This was, unsurprisingly, expressed multifariously. F. J. Gould found purpose in developing alternative moral codes outside religious dogma. Others were less apologetic for their overt use of religious tropes, such as the prominent SSS organiser Lizzie Glasier. Defending SSS practice in reply to Sunday school teachers in 1907, she writes, ‘Socialism … is a Faith – a faith based on Divine brotherhood and sisterhood of humanity – irrespective of class, colour, or creed. It is a Religion – a religion greater than

in Radical childhoods