Religion, like every other form of social life, is a dynamic, dynamic enterprise.
It’s like a family.
The person you are, and the relationships you form, are shaped by the cultural, social and cultural context in which you live.
Religion, as a social identity, is constantly shifting, and it is impossible to predict what the next religious community will be.
Religion is, in some respects, a reflection of society, like ethnicity or race.
Its members are often defined by their religion, which has to do with their spiritual and intellectual beliefs and practices.
The way we define religion is, essentially, by how we relate to one another.
Religion shapes how we think, how we perceive the world, and how we live our lives.
Religion influences our behavior, our values, our aspirations, our politics, and our sense of identity.
Religion affects how we view ourselves and our community.
It shapes how people view themselves and each other.
Religion also shapes our beliefs, our political views, our social views, and, in the end, our perceptions of ourselves and the world.
Religion and the American imagination: The story of Billie Einstein, by William W. Eilishes.
This book was published by Yale University Press.
It was first published in 2003.