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Chireau, Yvonne: "Looking for Black Religions in 20th Century Comics, 1931–1993." In: Religions 10.6 (2019), <https://www.mdpi.com/2077-1444/10/6/400> (29. Juni 2020) 
Added by: joachim (06/28/2020 02:19:15 PM)   Last edited by: joachim (06/29/2020 04:52:00 PM)
Resource type: Web Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.3390/rel10060400
BibTeX citation key: Chireau2019
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Categories: General
Keywords: Ethnicity, Religion, USA
Creators: Chireau
Collection: Religions
Views: 5/61
Attachments   URLs   https://www.mdpi.com/2077-1444/10/6/400
Abstract
Relationships between religion and comics are generally unexplored in the academic literature. This article provides a brief history of Black religions in comic books, cartoons, animation, and newspaper strips, looking at African American Christianity, Islam, Africana (African diaspora) religions, and folk traditions such as Hoodoo and Conjure in the 20th century. Even though the treatment of Black religions in the comics was informed by stereotypical depictions of race and religion in United States (US) popular culture, African American comics creators contested these by offering alternatives in their treatment of Black religion themes.
  
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