These are the sources and citations used to research Food in Religion. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (CONKLIN, 1995)
Your Bibliography: CONKLIN, B., 1995. “thus are our bodies, thus was our custom”: mortuary cannibalism in an Amazonian society. American Ethnologist, 22(1), pp.75-101.
In-text: (Kuti, 2002)
Your Bibliography: Kuti, K., 2002. Sunday is a Fast-day: Fasting in Protestant Transylvania in the Seventeenth Century. In: P. Lysaght, ed., Food and Celebration: From Fasting to Feasting, 1st ed. Ljubljana: Založba ZRC, ZRC SAZU, pp.77-82.
In-text: (Laidlaw, 2005)
Your Bibliography: Laidlaw, J., 2005. A life worth leaving: fasting to death as telos of a Jain religious life. Economy and Society, 34(2), pp.178-199.
In-text: (religion - definition of religion in English from the Oxford dictionary, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Oxforddictionaries.com. 2015. religion - definition of religion in English from the Oxford dictionary. [online] Available at: <http://www.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/english/religion> [Accessed 15 March 2015].
In-text: (Toomey, 1986)
Your Bibliography: Toomey, P., 1986. Food from the Mouth of Krishna: Socio-Religious Aspects of Sacred Food in Two Krishnaite Sects. In: R. Khare and M. Rao, ed., Food, Society, and Culture, 1st ed. Durham, North Carolina: Carolina Academic Press, pp.55-83.
In-text: (Yoshida and Sesoko, 1989)
Your Bibliography: Yoshida, M. and Sesoko, T., 1989. Naorai =. Hiroshima, Japan: Mazda Motor Corp.
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