A 2019 course by Cheryl A. Kirk-Duggan at Seminary of the Southwest “engages multiple texts, scripture, literature, film, music, socio-political movements, and art to explore the violent system that grounds theological, psycho-socio-economic, and political oppression: white supremacist patriarchal misogyny, and the resulting intergenerational trauma, from a Womanist theological ethics perspective.”
A 2014 course by Ron Anderson at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary provides “a historical and theological overview of
church music. Although there will be some semblance to surveys of music
history, it will focus on the various histories and traditions that have primarily
shaped the practice of church music in North America.”
A 2014 course by Larry Murphy at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary examines “select issues black ministers have faced and addressed as they pursued the mission and ministries of the church” as well as “insights into the effective contemporary practice of ministry.”
A 2000 course by John Hawley and Courtney Bender at Columbia University aims “through readings and projects already structured into this syllabus and through sustained exposure to projects of students own devising, to learn something of the complex texture of religious life in New York City.”
A 1995 course by Terry Matthews at Wake Forest University seeks to develop ” an appreciation of the rich religious history of the South, as well as an awareness of the intellectual, moral, political, social and economic forces that helped mold the region and give it a distinctive ethos.” Attention is paid to the often-overlooked experience of African Americans, Roman Catholics, and Jews in the South in addition to Protestantism.