socioreligious

Related to socioreligious: religionists

so·ci·o·re·li·gious

 (sō′sē-ō-rĭ-lĭj′əs, -shē-)
adj.
Involving social and religious factors.

socioreligious

(ˌsəʊsɪəʊrɪˈlɪdʒəs)
adj
involving social and religious elements
References in periodicals archive ?
The current socioreligious and political scene is as complex as it is dynamic.
"He also influenced the geopolitical, sociopolitical and socioreligious landscapes of the Middle East.
He said interfaith harmony was a way forward towards peace and prosperity from the growing socioreligious dissonance, in line with the spirit of 'Paighame-Pakistan'.
[18] The reasons behind this deficiency are nutritional; food items such as dairy products which are rarely fortified with Vitamin D; and lack of adequate sunlight exposure due to Indian socioreligious and cultural practices.
Savishinsky, "Rastafari in the Promised Land: The Spread of a Jamaican Socioreligious Movement among the Youth of West Africa," African Studies Review, 37(3), 1994, 19-50; Zeke Stern, "A Dreader Armageddon: An Introduction to Rastafarianism in Ghana," Independent Study Project, SIT Study Abroad Ghana, 2004.
(18) I draw on the works of Hogan and Daiya, and concentrate on Partition Scholars such as Urvashi Butalia (19) and Ritu Menon and Kamla Bhasin (20) to expand on the socioreligious conceptualization of the abducted Hindu woman.
'His recent body of works is a radical departure from abstract to cataclysmic biblical iconography with secular socioreligious and political narrative.'
Although people appreciate the beauty of the symbols, they are not able to relate to them and, consequently, the relevance to their socioreligious life is quite minimal.
In a culture where eating a meal together spoke of communion, relationship, and belonging, He defied their socioreligious hierarchy by sitting in community with "scum" (Matthew 9:11).
In the last 15 years, fraudulent events have occurred regularly, generating economic, ethical, safety, and socioreligious effects [45, 46].
(35) Through paired examples, we can more readily illustrate the geographic distribution within the city of where individual Jews routinely spent their time, connecting the domestic sphere with the employment and socioreligious spheres, and the likely paths they took from one place to another that cannot be as easily conceptualized from documents housed in archives (Figure 6).
On the other hand, modern governmentality involves the state's intervention and regulation of many aspects of socioreligious life, dissolving the distinction between public and private and thereby contravening its first claim.