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  • 1. Abdullah, Ailin
    et al.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    State Neutrality and Islamic Education in Sweden2018In: European Perspectives on Islamic education and Public Schooling / [ed] Jenny Berglund, Sheffield, UK: Equinox Publishing, 2018, p. 312-334Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Public debate about Islam and Muslims often focuses on contradictions, conflicts, and contrasting value systems. Since 9/11, the bombings in Madrid and London and the recent rise of ISIS this debate has to a large extent included a fear that Muslim immigrants will be disloyal to their new Western countries, and thus requires increased surveillance and control. Conversely, others argue that Muslim populations in the West have wrongly suffered from the increasing intolerance and suspicion resulting from terrorist acts committed by a small number of radicals. Such voices point to a need to safeguard religious freedom and the right to equal treatment regardless of a group’s ethnic, cultural, linguistic, or religious background. In many European countries, these discussions have directed attention toward places of Islamic education such as Muslim schools, mosques, and Islamic organizations, focusing on the sometimes controversial manner in which they have been depicted in the media, public discourse, and, within Muslim communities themselves (Aslan 2009; Birt 2006). Religious education is both an essential and a challenging objective for minorities since the “transmission” of religious tradition to future generations is crucial to the survival of any religion. In Sweden as elsewhere in Europe many Muslim children and teenagers and even adults attend privately-run, extra-curricular Islamic classes. Some attend Islamic schools or are taught at home. Publically funded Islamic education options provided by the state are an emergent option in several European countries. These classes lie not only at the heart of debates over religious freedom, equal rights to education, and integration, but are also connected to matters of securitization and the state control of Islam. This paper will present an overview of publicly funded, mainly pre-university Islamic education in Sweden, a European Western secular Christian majority country with a Muslim minority population. Firstly, I will establish a definition of Islamic education and a description of the state funding of education and religion in general. Then, the paper will move on to describe different types of Islamic education that are available in Sweden.

  • 2.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Ett fokus på levd islam bortanför maximalistiska representationer2021In: Fordommer i skolen: Gruppekonstruksjoner, utenforskap og inkludering / [ed] Marie von der Lippe, Universitetsforlaget, 2021, p. 183-197Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Research on religious education shows that religions are often represented in a maximalist way and tend to convey a stereotypical image of religious adherents. Such presentations lead to stereotypes that are problematic for education. In the chapter, Islam is used as an example to discuss how a study of religions perspective with a focus on lived religion can contribute with more nuanced perspectives. It also provides concrete examples of the variation in interpretation that exists among people who call themselves Muslims.

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  • 3.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    European Perspectives on Islamic Education and Public Schooling2018Collection (editor) (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Islamic religious education (IRE) in Europe has become a subject of intense debate during the past decade. There is concern that states are doing too little or too much to shape the spiritual beliefs of private citizens. State response to the concern ranges from sponsoring religious education in public schools to forgoing it entirely and policies vary according to national political culture. In some countries public schools teach Islam to Muslims as a subject within a broader religious curriculum that gives parents the right to choose their children’s religious education. In the other countries public schools teach Islam to all pupils as a subject with a close relation to the academic study of religions. There are also countries where public schools do not teach religion at all, although there is an opportunity to teach about Islam in school subjects such as art, history, or literature. IRE taught outside publicly funded institutions, is of course also taught as a confessional subject in private Muslim schools, mosques and by Muslim organisations. Often students who attend these classes also attend a publicly funded “main stream school”.

    This volume brings together a number of researchers for the first time to explore the interconnections between Islamic educations and public schooling in Europe. The relation between Islamic education and public schooling is analysed within the publicly and privately funded sectors. How is publicly funded education organised, why is it organised in this way, what is the history and what are the controversial issues? What are the similarities and differences between privately run Islamic education and “main stream” schooling? What are the experiences of teachers, parents and pupils?

  • 4.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Uppsala universitet, Sverige.
    Gröna svar på gröna frågor: Muslimskt miljöengagemang1999In: Svensk religionshistorisk årsskrift, ISSN 0283-0302, Vol. 8, p. 196-216Article in journal (Other academic)
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  • 5.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Introduction2018In: European Perspectives on Islamic Education and Public Schooling / [ed] Jenny Berglund, Sheffield, UK: Equinox Publishing, 2018, p. 1-8Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 6.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Islam2020In: The SAGE Encyclopedia of Children and Childhood Studies / [ed] Daniel Thomas Cook, London: Sage Publications, 2020, p. 1007-1010Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 7.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Islamic Education in Europe: An Opportunity for Equal Rights or a Way to Control Islam?2018In: Public Theology, Religious Diversity, and Interreligious Learning / [ed] Manfred L. Pirner, Johannes Lähnemann, Werner Haussmann, and Susanne Schwarz, New York: Routledge, 2018, p. 158-170Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Islamic religious education (IRE) in Europe has become a subject of intense debate. People worry their states are doing too little or too much to shape the spiritual beliefs of private citizens. State response to the concern ranges from sponsoring Islamic education in public schools to forgoing it entirely. The policies vary according to national political culture. On one hand, the emergence of publicly funded Muslim schools and IRE in Europe can be seen as to provide equal educational opportunities to Muslims and other religious minorities through partnerships with the state. On the other hand, public funding can also be conceived as a means to “domesticate” Islam by bringing it within the European framework. In other words, offering publicly funded Islamic religious education can be viewed as an attempt to control Muslims. In this paper I explore these questions by discussing them in relation to state-church relations in different European countries. I also use the comparison theoretically to argue that the study of publicly funded minority education, such as Islamic education, can be understood as a litmus test for the relation between various Western democracies and their minority populations but also in relation to the concept of public theology. 

  • 8.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Islamic supplementary education as an extra-curricular activity2023In: Tidsskrift for islamforskning, E-ISSN 1901-9580, Vol. 17, no 2, p. 119-135Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Sociological studies have shown that teenagers in larger Swedish cities from ‘poor result schools’ participate in extra-curricular activities connected to religion more frequently than others, and that involvement in such religious activities is positive in terms of educational outcomes for pupils from the lower strata of the social hierarchy. These findings raise new questions about supplementary Islamic education, as this is one type of religious extra-curricular activity found in many such areas. The article is based on interviews with students as well as observations from four Swedish mosques. The purpose is to discuss how we can understand the potentially compensatory effect of supplementary Islamic education. Thus, the emphasis is not on the traditional core of Islamic education, but on what we can call co-curricular Islamic educational activities, such as football, homework help, and mathematics.  

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  • 9.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Islamundervisning i det oförutsägbara klassrummet2018In: Interkulturell religionsdidaktik: Utmaningar och möjligheter / [ed] Olof Franck, Peder Thalén, Lund: Studentlitteratur AB, 2018, 1, p. 275-290Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 10.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Liturgical literacy as hidden capital: Experiences from Qur’an education in Sweden2019In: Apples - Journal of Applied Language Studies, ISSN 1457-9863, Vol. 13, no 4, p. 15-25Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article focuses on a form of supplementary Islamic education that centres on Qur’an studies and examines the reported experiences of Muslim students that regularly shift between this and their mainstream secular school. Its aim is to better comprehend the dialectical interplay between this type of supplementary education and mainstream secular schooling. Within this framework, the article explores how the traditional way of reading, reciting, and memorizing the Qur’an might relate to the type of teaching and learning that occurs within mainstream public schools. It also explores the possibility of a secular bias within the Swedish school system, the contribution of Qur’an studies to mainstream schooling (and vice versa), Qur’an-based vs. mainstream notions of “reading”, especially in relation to the idea of “understanding” and “meaning”, and how competency in Qur’an recitation becomes valuable secular “capital” when translated from language of “liturgical literacy” to the language of “skills”. To balance and enhance our understanding of student experiences, this article employs a constructive understanding of Pierre Bourdieu's concepts of cultural capital and habitus as well as Andrey Rosowsky’s notion of liturgical literacy.

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  • 11.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Mainstream Secular and Qur'an-based Islamic Education: Student Perspectives on the Relation between Two Disparate Forms2018In: European Perspectives on Public Education and Public Schooling / [ed] Jenny Berglund, Sheffield, UK: Equinox Publishing, 2018, p. 390-408Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article focuses on the reported experiences of Muslim students that regularly shift between Quran-centred supplementary Islamic education and mainstream secular school. Its aim is to better comprehend how these students make sense of this dual educational experience while negotiating the knowledge, skills, and values that are taught to them by two apparently disparate institutions. The interviews were conducted in Stockholm and London, and thus a secondary aim is to assess the similarities and differences between these two national contexts. To balance and enhance our understanding of student experiences, this article employs a constructive understanding of Pierre Bourdieu's concepts of cultural capital and habitus as well as Andrey Rosowsky’s notion of liturgical literacy. It shows differences between Quran-based and mainstream notions of “reading”, especially with respect to their contrasting definitions of “understanding” and “meaning”; it also explores how competency in Quran recitation might become a valuable “capital” when translated from the language of “liturgical literacy” to the language of “skills”.

  • 12.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Moving between different types of RE. Knowledge to be transferred or not?2023In: Educating Religious Education Teachers: perspectives of international Knowledge Transfer / [ed] Jenny Berglund; Bert Roebben; Peter Schreiner; Friedrich Schweitzer, Göttingen: V&R unipress Brill Deutschland GmbH , 2023, p. 75-86Chapter in book (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In Sweden, the school subject, religion education (RE), is supposed to be integrative, compulsory and non-denominational, which means that all students are taught together in the same classroom about religion and religions from grade one until secondary school. Today, similar to the Swedish population, many RE teacher students have immigrant backgrounds. Some of these teacher students have therefore experienced RE as part of their Swedish school education and also in their country of origin where RE is divided based on denomination. This paper analyzes the experiences of the teacher students who have experienced these two RE types and explored the connections with international knowledge transfer

  • 13.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Moving from Safe to Brave in Multi-Faith Religious Education: Religious Education as a Dialog with Difference, by Kevin O’Grady (Ed.), Routledge, New York2020In: Religion & Education, ISSN 1550-7394, E-ISSN 1949-8381, Vol. 47, no 2, p. 140-143Article, book review (Refereed)
  • 14.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Religionsdidaktiska perspektiv2021In: Religionshistoria: En introduktion till teori och metod / [ed] Egil Asprem, Olof Sundqvist, Lund: Studentlitteratur AB, 2021, p. 241-264Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 15.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Sociological Perspectives on Religion and Education2019In: Religion and Education: Framing and Mapping a Field / [ed] Stephen G. Parker, Jenny Berglund, David Lewin, Deirdre Raftery, Brill Academic Publishers, 2019, p. 46-60Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 16.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    State-Funded Faith-Based Schooling for Muslims in the North2019In: Religion & Education, ISSN 1550-7394, E-ISSN 1949-8381, Vol. 46, no 2, p. 210-233Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    An emerging option in several European countries has been the state provision of publicly funded Islamic education. It is an alternative that lies at the heart of concerns over religious freedom, equal rights to education, integration, and social cohesion, but that is also connected to matters of securitization and the state’s attempt to control Islam. This article compares the provision of faith-based schooling in general, but publicly funded Islamic education in particular, in Finland and Sweden—two neighboring countries, historically and culturally connected, but with a different approach to faith based schooling.

  • 17.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Student Perectives on the Relation Between Mainstream Secular and Quran-based Islamic Education2018In: Worldviews in Creating Meaning and Purpose for Learning: SIG19 Book of Abstracts, 2018, p. 5-5Conference paper (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    My paper focuses on the reported experiences of Muslim students that regularly shift between Quran-centred supplementary Islamic education and mainstream secular school. The paper thus reflects how the Islamic worldview of the students impact their motivation and way of learning in secular school and also how their secular school environment impact their Islamic learning.

    The aim is to better comprehend how these students make sense of this dual educational experience while negotiating the knowledge, skills, and values that are taught to them by two apparently disparate institutions. The interviews were conducted in Stockholm and London, and thus a secondary aim is to assess the similarities and differences between these two national contexts. To balance and enhance our understanding of student experiences, this article employs a constructive understanding of Pierre Bourdieu's concepts of cultural capital and habitus as well as Andrey Rosowsky’s notion of liturgical literacy. It shows differences between Quran-based and mainstream notions of “reading”, especially with respect to their contrasting definitions of “understanding” and “meaning”; it also explores how competency in Quran recitation might become a valuable “capital” when translated from the language of “liturgical literacy” to the language of “skills”.

  • 18.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Swedish Religion Education in Public Schools - Objective and Neutral or a Marination into Lutheran Protestantism?2022In: Oxford Journal of Law and Religion, ISSN 2047-0770, E-ISSN 2047-0789, Vol. 11, no 1, p. 109-121Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article takes its point of departure in the recommendations by the Council of Europe, and Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) that recommend that European states should offer education about religions for all school students, regardless of religious or non-religious background. Sweden is one of the countries that provides such education through a compulsory non-denominational religion education (RE) school subject. The compulsory nature of the school subject is possible as long as the teaching is both ‘objective and pluralistic’. In this article, the concept of objectivity but also neutrality is discussed, using the Swedish school subject as an example. The argument pursued is that RE in Sweden, although presented as objective and neutral, also can be understood as ‘marinated’ in Lutheran Protestantism. In the end, the protestant taste of the Swedish non-denominational and compulsory RE is used as a call for further awareness of how the religious history of a given country affects not only education but also the way people perceive the phenomena called religion. These are important perspectives not only for RE teachers who are demanded to teach in a neutral and objective manner, but perhaps also for lawyers?

  • 19.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    The contribution of comparative studies to the international transfer and transformation in religious education2021In: International Knowledge Transfer in Religioius Education / [ed] Friedrich Schweitzer, Peter Schreiner, Münster: Waxmann Verlag, 2021, p. 107-121Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 20.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    The integration of Islam and Muslims in Public Schools: Challenges and Opportunities2018In: Nordic Education in a Democratically Troublesome time: Threats and Opportunities / [ed] Erik Amnå, Örebro: Örebro University , 2018, p. 28-30Conference paper (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    Since the bombings in London, Paris and Stockholm, public debate about Islam and Muslims has often focused on contradictions, conflicts, and contrasting value systems. On one side of this debate are those with a growing concern that immigrants with Muslim cultural backgrounds would be disloyal to their European homes, thus requiring increased monitoring, surveillance, and control. And on the other side are those who argue that the West’s Muslim populations have wrongly suffered from the increasing fear, intolerance, and suspicion generated by the international politics and terrorism of a small number of radicals. Such voices claim that there is a need not for monitoring and surveillance, but rather for the safeguarding of religious freedom and the right to equal treatment regardless of a group’s ethnic, cultural, linguistic, and/or religious background.

    In many countries these discussions have directed attention towards places of Islamic education such as Muslim schools, mosques, and Islamic organizations, with a focus on the often controversial and contested manner in which they have been depicted in the media, in public discourse, and, indeed, within Muslim communities themselves. Here it should be emphasized that issues surrounding the matter of how to transmit one’s religious tradition to future generations is crucial to the survival of any religious minority in any part of the world, making religious education both an essential and a challenging minority cultural aim.

    In a “Democratically troublesome time” international knowledge transfer and learning from each other, across national borders, can be of utter importance. For this reason, I will, in this paper: 1) present a typology of publicly funded pre-university Islamic education in Europe; 2) present some findings from my latest research project that deals with young Muslims Experiences of Islamic and secular education in Sweden and Britain; 3) point to some challenges and opportunities concerning the integration of Islam and Muslims in Public Schools on the basis of 1) and 2).

  • 21.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Widening Our Scope from “Maximalists” to More Ordinary Practitioners?2020In: Kvinnligt religiöst ledarskap: en vänbok till Gunilla Gunner / [ed] Simon Sorgenfrei, David Thurfjell, Huddinge: Södertörns högskola , 2020, p. 313-324Chapter in book (Refereed)
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    Widening our scope
  • 22.
    Berglund, Jenny
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Gent, Bill
    Memorization and focus: important transferables between supplementary Islamic education and mainstream schooling2018In: Journal of Religious Education, ISSN 1442-018X, Vol. 66, no 2, p. 125-138Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article presents the results of a participative study, involving a group of 27 British Muslim students aged 15–18, who were given the opportunity to reflect on the implications of having participated in two different ‘traditions’ of education: that is, Muslim supplementary education (in its various forms) and state mainstream schooling. The project was participative in that school senior managers had invited the researchers to carry out the research as part of their constant striving to identify the conditions under which students learn best. Both the design and outcomes of this research programme are presented and discussed in this article. One of the main findings is that the students experience the skills of memorization and focus as positive transferables. The findings will be discussed in terms of the concept of liturgical literacy.

  • 23.
    Berglund, Jenny
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Humanities and Social Sciences Education.
    Gent, Bill
    Qur’anic education and non-confessional RE: an intercultural perspective2019In: Intercultural Education, ISSN 1467-5986, E-ISSN 1469-8439, Vol. 30, no 3, p. 323-334Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article focuses on the reported experiences of Muslim students that regularly shift between Muslim ‘supplementary education’ (including its traditional confessional focus on learning to read Arabic and then memorise and recite the Qur’an) and mainstream school education (including its ‘inclusive’ form of religious education’). The aim has been to better comprehend how these students make sense of this dual educational experience while negotiating the knowledge, skills, and values that are taught to them by two often seemingly disparate institutions. A further aim is to place our findings within the growing field of intercultural education. Though both types of education are often thought to be distinct and oppositional – the former as non-confessional and ‘modern’, the latter as confessional and ‘outmoded’ – both English and Swedish students were able to identify a degree of symbiosis between the two, particularly in relation to the process of memorisation. Thus, it became increasingly clear to the researchers that Muslim student reflection on their participation in both traditions of education had an intercultural dimension in the sense of encouraging dialogue and discussion across educational cultures prompting new knowledge and understanding. This article lays out some of the evidence for this conclusion.

  • 24.
    Berglund, Jenny
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Gilliam, Laura
    Siječić Selimović, Amina
    The teaching of Islam in Scandinavia: Three ways to handle religious minorities, societal ideals, and moderate secularism2023In: Tidsskrift for islamforskning, E-ISSN 1901-9580, Vol. 17, no 2, p. 6-38Article in journal (Refereed)
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  • 25.
    Berglund, Jenny
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Roebben, BertSchreiner, PeterSchweitzer, Friedrich
    Educating Religious Education Teachers: perspectives of international Knowledge Transfer2023Collection (editor) (Refereed)
  • 26.
    Berglund, Jenny
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    Roebben, Bert
    Schreiner, Peter
    Schweitzer, Friedrich
    Introduction2023In: Educating Religious Education Teachers: perspectives of international Knowledge Transfer / [ed] Jenny Berglund; Bert Roebben; Peter Schreiner; Friedrich Schweitzer, Göttingen: V&R unipress Brill Deutschland GmbH , 2023, p. 7-18Chapter in book (Other academic)
  • 27. Markeng, Synnøve
    et al.
    Berglund, Jenny
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Humanities, Department of Teaching and Learning.
    In the Child’s Best Interest: Analyzing Pedagogical Approaches among Teachers of the Qur’an in Norway2023In: Religion & Education, ISSN 1550-7394, E-ISSN 1949-8381, Vol. 50, no 4Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In this article, we explore pedagogical approaches in Islamic Supplementary Education (ISE) in Norway by presenting the narratives of two Qur’an teachers. Drawing inspiration from narrative research and microhistory, we examine their stories and experiences of teaching ISE in the context of an increasingly multireligious society. When we employ Watts’ dimensions of religious scripture and Rosowskys concept of faith literacy, we find that the teachers advocate for various dimensions of the Qur’an in relation to the knowledge deemed most beneficial for Muslim children in Norway. Finally, we explore the potential implications of our findings for teachers in mainstream education.

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