Search Movies: Browse Movies Compare DIRECTV & Dish Network
About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and Postmodernism) -

There are 4 items listed at eBay

About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and Postmoderni
About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and Postmoderni
Current Bid: 2.00 + 3.99 (shipping) = 5.99 USD
Time Left: 2 days 22 hours 25 minutes 35 seconds
About Religion : Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and
About Religion : Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and
Current Bid: 3.99 + 0.00 (shipping) = 3.99 USD
Time Left: 3 days 9 hours 13 minutes 28 seconds
About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and...  (NoDust)
About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and... (NoDust)
Current Bid: 7.11 + 0.00 (shipping) = 7.11 USD
Time Left: 14 days 14 hours 35 minutes 53 seconds
About Religion : Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture by Mark C. Taylor...
About Religion : Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture by Mark C. Taylor...
Current Bid: 6.99 + 3.99 (shipping) = 10.98 USD
Time Left: 1 day 20 hours 46 minutes 12 seconds

About Religion: Economies of Faith in Virtual Culture (Religion and Postmodernism)

University Of Chicago Press

Click Price Link to Order
List Price: $34.00
Amazon Price: $16.19
Lowest New Price: $16.19
Lowest Used Price: $2.00
Total New: 10
Total Used: 24
DVD Details:
  • Starring:
  • Director:
  • Format:
  • Rated:
  • Studio: University Of Chicago Press
  • Theatrical Release Date: Dec 31, 1969
  • DVD Release Date: Dec 31, 1969
  • Run Time:
  • ASIN: 0226791629
  • UPC:
  • Sales Rank: 1876617
Editorial Review from Product Description:
"Religion," Mark C. Taylor maintains, "is most interesting where it is least obvious." From global financial networks to the casinos of Las Vegas, from images flickering on computer terminals to steel sculpture, material culture bears unexpected traces of the divine. In a world where the economies of faith are obscure, yet pervasive, Taylor shows that approaching religion directly is less instructive than thinking about it.

Traveling from high culture to pop culture and back again, About Religion approaches cyberspace and Las Vegas through Hegel and Kant and reads Melville's The Confidence-Man through the film Wall Street. As astonishing juxtapositions and associations proliferate, formerly uncharted territories of virtual culture disclose theological vestiges, showing that faith in contemporary culture is as unavoidable as it is elusive.

The most accessible presentation of Taylor's revolutionary ideas to date, About Religion gives us a dazzling and disturbing vision of life at the end of the old and beginning of the new millennium.