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The Transformation of Community Integration among American Jewry: Religion or Ethnoreligion? A National Replication
J. Alan Winter
Review of Religious Research
Vol. 33, No. 4 (Jun., 1992), pp. 349-363
Published by: Religious Research Association, Inc.
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/3511605
Page Count: 15
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Jewish peoples, Judaism, Zionism, Racial integration, Communities, Jewish culture, Religious practices, Prayer, Christianity, Synagogues
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This study of religious commitment, Zionism, and community integration among American Jewry supports the contention that community integration is based both on religious beliefs and practices and on the ethnic or communal concerns of Jews as a people as, for example, on concerns with the state of Israel. That is, the study supports Winter's (1991) contention that the basis of community integration among Jews in the United States is "ethnoreligious" rather than Levine's (1986:329) earlier suggestion that "Judaism as a religion is... separate from Jewish ethnic communities."
Review of Religious Research © 1992 Religious Research Association, Inc.