A PROTESTANT ERA: COLONIAL ERA TO THE CIVIL WAR ; 1. Religion and Politics in America from the First Settlements to the Civil War ; 2. Religion and Ideological Change in the American Revolution ; 3. Rhetoric and Reality in the Early Republic: The Case of the Federalist Clergy ; 4. Religion, Government, and Power in the New American Nation ; 5. The Democratization of Christianity and the Character of American Politics ; 6. Religion and Politics in the Antebellum North ; 7. Ethnoreligious Political Behavior in the Mid-Nineteenth Century: Voting, Values, Culture ; 8. Methodists, Politics, and the Coming of the American Civil War ; NEW CONFIGURATIONS ; 9. Slavery, Race, and Social Order in the White Christian South, Before and After the Civil War ; 10. Protestant Theological Tensions and Political Styles in the Progressive Period ; 11. Roman Catholics and American Politics, 1900-1960: Altered Circumstances, Continuing Patterns ; TUMULTS AND REALIGNMENTS SINCE WORLD WAR II ; 12. Faith Transformed: Religion and American Politics from FDR to George W. Bush ; 13. Evangelicalism Becomes Southern, Politics Becomes Evangelical: From FDR to Ronald Reagan ; 14. Viewed in Black and White: Conservative Protestantism, Racial Issues, and Oppositional Politics ; 15. Roman Catholics and American Politics, 1960-2004 ; 16. Women, Politics, and Religion ; REFLECTIONS ; 17. Contemporary Views from Abroad ; A. Why It Is Difficult for European Observers to Understand the Relationship between American Politics and Religion in the Twenty-First Century ; B. American Civil Religion and George W. Bush ; C. Crusade for Freedom, Exportation of the American Model, and George W. Bush's Second Inaugural Address ; D. For God's Sake? American Religion and Politics Viewed From Denmark ; E. Australian Perspectives on American Religion and Politics in the Bush Era ; 18. Canadian Counterpoint ; 19. Quid Obscurum: The Changing Terrain of Church-State Relations ; 20. Religion, Politics, and the Search for an American Consensus
Mark A. Noll (PhD, Vanderbilt University) is the Francis A. McAnaney Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame in South Bend, Indiana. He is one of the nation's most distinguished practitioners of American religious history.