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Aufmerksamkeit auf »the variety of resources that must be mobilized, the linkages of social movements to other groups, the dependence of movements upon external support for success, and 3.2.2 Evangelikalismus als Bewegung 265 the tactics used by authorities to control or incorporate movements« (Zald/McCarthy 1977, S. 1213). Machtsoziologisch lassen sich Ressourcen im weitesten Sinne als Einfluss- potenziale deuten, die es ihren Trägern ermöglichen, »den eigenen Willen auch gegen Widerstreben durchzusetzen« (Weber 1980, S. 28). Ihre Wirkung besteht somit darin, dass sie

, social movements are much more structured around the par- ticular issues and particular elements that inform them and far less on the basis of a distinc- tion between members and non-members […]. Yet like organizations and unlike function systems social movements are adaptable to almost any purpose, are relatively easily gener- ated, and come and go individually without the society being changed in any fundamental way.“ (Beyer 2006: 52) Soziale Bewegungen konstituieren sich hauptsächlich über Events, also mobilisie- rende Kommunikationen, die sich außerdem durch

from Eastern Euro- pean Dissidence to New Social Movements: Connecting the Debates between Activism and Postcolonial, Post-secular and Queer Epistemology and Theology«, in: Dies. et al. (Hg.): Re- sistance and Visions – Postcolonial, Post-secular and Queer Contributions to Theology and the Study of Religions (= Journal of the European Society of Women in Theological Research 22), Leuven/Paris/Walpole: 2014, S. 5-30. 33 Althaus-Reid, Marcella María: »Gustavo Gutiérrez goes to Disneyland. Theme Park Theolo- gies and the Diaspora of the Discourse of the Popular

(2015): Rethinking Prefiguration: Alternatives, Micropolitics and Goals in Social Movements. In: Social Movement Studies 14 (1), S. 1-21. On- Literaturverzeichnis 193 line verfügbar unter DOI: 10.1080/14742837.2013.870883, zuletzt geprüft am 05.05.2020. Ziebertz, Hans-Georg (1994): Tradition und Erfahrung. Von der Korrelation zur kritischen Interrelation. Ein Gespräch mit E. Schillebeeckx. In: Kate- chetische Blätter 119 (6), S. 756-762. Zwarthoed, Danielle (2015): Creating frugal citizens: The liberal egalitarian case for teaching frugality. In: Theory and Research

holistic branches, integrated medicine with religion simultaneously. 4.1.1 CAM and Alternative Religion The integration of religion took place through the reception of alternative religion that did not follow the process of becoming a functionally differen- tiated subsystem of society.29 In modern societies we witness religion ex- pressing itself not only in a functional system and in social movements, as Beyer outlines, but in “non-systemic forms” as well (Beyer 1997: 223). These “non-systemic forms” are an “alternative for religion and its carriers […] to

the present study is that we are witnessing the ‚deprivatization‘ of re- ligion in the modern world. By deprivatization I mean the fact that religious traditions throughout the world are refusing to accept the marginal and privatized role which theories of modernity as well as theories of secularization has reserved for them. Social movements have appeared which either are religious in nature or are challenging in the name of religion the state and the market economy. Similarly, religious institutions and organizations refuse to restrict themselves to the