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Astor-Aguilera teaches courses that are cross-listed with the School of Human Evolution and Social Change and the School of Transborder Studies.
Aidler is clinical assistant professor in religious studies. Her areas of research are in modern Jewish philosophy, modern religious philosophy and theology, and political theology.
Bennett works on the problem of modernity in contemporary religion and biotechnology.
Bokenkamp specializes in the study of medieval Chinese Daoism, with a special emphasis on its literatures and its relations with Buddhism.
Bruner's research engages religion, colonialism, conversion, and health in East Africa.
Cady is the founding director of the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict at Arizona State University.
Carlson is an associate professor of religious studies. His research explores the religious and ethical dimensions of political life.
Chen teaches Buddhism and Chinese Religions at ASU. He has published on Buddhist monasticism and the interactions between Buddhism and Christianity. He is working on a project about animals in Chinese Buddhism.
Christensen has taught classes Witchcraft and Heresy in Europe and Sex and Society in Modern Europe.
Clay studies the religious history of Russia and Eurasia, the Eastern Christian tradition, confessional identities, new religious movements and the spiritual marketplace in the Russian Empire and its successor states.
Daughtre'ys primary research interests have been in religion in the Americas, religious hybridity, religion and gender, and religion and popular culture.
Currently, Elias Jenner is a doctoral candidate in the Islam in a Global Context track in religious studies at Arizona State University.
Feldhaus is Distinguished Foundation Professor of Religious Studies at ASU. Her work combines philological and ethnographic approaches to study religious traditions of the Marathi-language region of India.
Fessenden teaches in the School of Historical, Philosophical, and Religious Studies, where she has served as associate director and faculty head in religious studies.
At ASU, Gallab also serves as a member of the Barrett Honors faculty and on the advisory board for the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict.
Griffin's research interests are at the intersections of race, gender, and celibacy.
Haines is a cultural anthropologist whose interests are broadly concerned with urbanism, modernity, and the contemporary Muslim world.
Kefeli is a specialist of Islam in Eurasia and Central Asia. She conducts fieldwork in Muslim and Christian Tatar villages, which led her to appreciate religious diversity.
Moore has taught American and African American religious history at William and Mary; the University of Missouri-Columbia; and Arizona State University.
Park teaches religious traditions of Korea. Her research has focused on the interplay among Buddhism, modernity, gender, and globalization.
Sarat's work explores the intersection of religion and migration in the U.S.-Mexico borderlands, with special attention to ways in which people draw upon religion to formulate notions of belonging and confront challenges.
Schober is director of the Center for Asian Research and professor of religious studies at Arizona State University.
Stoker's research areas include Religion in the Americas, Sociology of Religion, Religion and Environmental Ethics, the American Social Gospel, and Religion in the American West.
Swanson's research interests center on religious traditions of the Amazonian and Andean regions.
Talebi's research interests include Islam and nation-state in contemporary Iran.