Engaging in Grief Ministry in Multireligious Contexts
- Chizuko Saito
- … show all 1 hide
368 Downloads 200 Citations 9 Comments
Purchase on Springer.com
$39.95 / €34.95 / £29.95*
Rent the article at a discountRent now
* Final gross prices may vary according to local VAT.
- Bender, C., & Cadge, W. (2006). Constructing Buddhism(s): Interreligious dialogue and religious hybridity Sociology of Religion, 67(3), 229–247. CrossRef
- Bliatout, B. T. (1993). Hmong death customs: Traditional and acculturated. In D. P. Irish, K. F. Lundquist, & V. J. Nelsen (Eds.), Ethnic variations in dying, death, and grief (pp. 79–100). Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
- Bragt, J. V. (2002). Multiple religious belonging of the Japanese people In C. Cornille (Ed.), Many mansions? Multiple religious belonging and Christian identity (pp. 7–19). Eugene, OR: Wipf & Stock.
- Castle, J., & Phillips, W. L. (2003). Grief rituals: Aspects that facilitate adjustment to bereavement. Journal of Loss and Trauma, 8, 41–71. CrossRef
- Chugainippoh (2011). Tohoku daishinsai kyodan Anketo. Trans. C. Saito http://www.chugainippoh.co.jp/higashinihon/sinsai01.html. Accessed 5 Nov 2012.
- Cornille, C. (2002). Introduction: The dynamics of multiple belonging In C. Cornille (Ed.), Many mansions? Multiple religious belonging and Christian identity (pp. 1–6). Eugene, OR: Wipf & Stock.
- DeSpelder, L. A. (1998). Developing cultural competency. In K. J. Doka & J. D. Davidson (Eds.), Living with grief: Who we are, how we grieve (pp. 97–106). Washington, DC: Hospice Foundation of America.
- Eck, D. L. (2001). A new religious America: How a “Christian country” has now become the world’s most religiously diverse nation. San Francisco: HarperSanFrancisco.
- Fukko wa Chinkon no hibiki to tomoni (Trans. C. Saito). Nikkei Business, March 12, 2012, pp. 27–29.
- Goss, R. E., & Klass, D. E. (2005). Dead but not lost: Grief narratives in religious traditions. Walnut Creek: AltaMira Press.
- Greider, K. J. (2010). Soul-care amid religious plurality: Excavating an emerging dimension of multicultural challenge and competence. In J. Stevenson-Moesssner & T. Snorton (Eds.), Women out of order: Risking change and creating care in a multicultural world (pp. 293–313). Minneapolis: Fortress Press.
- Institute for Japanese Culture and Classics (1998). Tama. In Basic Terms of Shinto, Kokugakuin University. Revised ed. http://www2.kokugakuin.ac.jp/ijcc/. Accessed 5 November 2012.
- Irish, D. P., Lundquist, K. F., & Nelson, V. J. (1993). Ethnic variations in dying, death, and grief: Diversity in universality. Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
- Japan Fire and Disaster Management Agency (February 2012), A report on the total damage of the 2011 earthquake off the Pacific coast of Tohoku (Tōhoku-chihō Taiheiyō Oki Jishin ni tsuite. No.144). http://www.fdma.go.jp/bn/higaihou_past_jishin_2401.html. Accessed 5 November 2012.
- Kelley, M. M. (2010). Grief: Contemporary theory and the practice of ministry. Minneapolis: Fortress Press.
- Klass, D. (1996). Grief in an Eastern Culture: Japanese ancestor worship. In D. Klass, P. R. Silverman, & S. L. Nickman (Eds.), Continuing bonds: New understandings of grief (pp. 59–70). Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
- Klass, D., & Chow, A. Y. M. (2011). Culture and ethnicity in experiencing, policing, and handling grief. In R. A. Neimeyer, D. L. Harris, H. R. Winokuer, & G. F. Thornton (Eds.), Grief and bereavement in contemporary society: Bridging research and practice (pp. 341–353). New York: Routledge.
- Klass, D., & Goss, R. E. (1998). Asian ways of grief. In K. J. Doka & J. D. Davidson (Eds.), Living with grief: Who we are, how we grieve (pp. 13–26). Washington, DC: Hospice Foundation of America.
- Lartey, E. Y. (2002). Pastoral counseling in multi-cultural contexts. American Journal of Pastoral Counseling, 12(1), 317–329. CrossRef
- Lartey, E. Y. (2006). Pastoral theology in an intercultural world. Cleveland: Pilgrim Press.
- Neimeyer, R. A. (Ed.). (2001). Meaning reconstruction and the experience of loss. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
- Parry, J. K., & Ryan, A. S. (1995). A cross-cultural look at death, dying, and religion. Chicago: Nelson Hall.
- Rosenblatt, P. C. (1993). Cross-cultural variation in the experience, expression, and understanding of grief. In D. P. Irish, K. F. Lundquist, & V. J. Nelsen (Eds.), Ethnic variations in dying, death, and grief (pp. 13–19). Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
- Silverman, P. R., & Klass, D. (1996). Introduction: What’s the problem? In D. Klass, P. R. Silverman, & S. L. Nickman (Eds.), Continuing bonds: New understandings of grief (pp. 3–27). Washington, DC: Taylor & Francis.
- Solomon, R. (2002). The future landscape of pastoral care and counseling in the Asia Pacific region. American Journal of Pastoral Counseling, 5(1–2), 99–118. CrossRef
- Wallace, B. R. (2010). A womanist legacy of trauma, grief, and loss: Reframing the notion of the strong black woman icon. In J. S. Moesssner & T. Snorton (Eds.), Women out of order: Risking change and creating care in a multicultural world (pp. 43–56). Minneapolis: Fortress Press.
- Engaging in Grief Ministry in Multireligious Contexts
- Print ISSN
- Online ISSN
- Springer US
- Additional Links
- Chizuko Saito (1)
- Author Affiliations
- 1. Department of Social System Studies, Doshisha Women’s College of Liberal Arts, Kyoto, 610-0395, Japan