- Title Pages
- 1 Introduction
- 2 What Should a Course on Death and Dying Accomplish? “Death Education” in an Undergraduate Religion Course
- 3 Ethical Issues in Teaching Death and Dying: Pedagogical Aims in End‐of‐Life Ethics
- 4 Teaching Death and Dying in the Context of Religious Studies
- 5 Teaching Death and Dying: A Pastoral Theological Approach
- 6 Death, Loss, and Bereavement: The Role of Social Work
- 7 Psychology, Grief, and the Student
- 8 The Virtual Resurrection: Technology, Violence, and Interpretations of Death in a Southern University Classroom
- 9 What Would Spielberg Do? Using Mainstream Films to Teach Visions of the Afterlife
- 10 Death and Dying in History
- 11 Teaching Outside the Classroom
- 12 Literature, Textbook, and Primary Source: Constructing the Reading List
- 13“Listen to the Dark”: Death and Dying in Music, Film, and Literature
- 14 Love Letters to the Dead: Immortal Gifts for the Lifelong Learner
- 15 Life After Death: An Overview of Contemporary Beliefs for Teachers
- 16 Why an Investigation of Paranormal Experience Should Be an Essential Component of a Course on Death
- (p.1) 1 Introduction
- Teaching Death and Dying
Christopher M. Moreman (Contributor Webpage)
- Oxford University Press
This chapter introduces the subject of teaching courses on death and dying from a religious studies perspective. It outlines the structure of the book and introduces the chapters which follow.
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