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Arrowood, R. B., Coleman, T. J. III, Swanson, S. B., Hood, R. W. Jr., & Cox, C. R., (in press). Death, quest, and self-esteem: Reexamining the role of self-esteem and religion following mortality salience. Religion, Brain & Behavior.

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Brewster, M. E., Hammer, J., Sawyer, J., Eklund, A., & Palamar, J. (in press). Perceived experiences of atheist discrimination: Instrument development and evaluation. Journal of Counseling Psychology

Brewster, M.E., Robinson, M., Sandil, R. Esposito, J., & Geiger, E. (2014). Arrantly absent: Atheism in psychological science from 2001-2012.The Counseling Psychologist, 42, 628-663.

Brewster, M.E., & Sawyer, J. (2014). Atheism and the American family. In L. Ganong, M. Coleman, & G.J. Geoffrey (Eds.), The Social History of the American Family. New York, NY: Sage.

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Coleman III, T. J., & Arrowood, R. B. (2015). Only we can save ourselves: An atheists ‘salvation’. In Bacon, H., Dossett, W., & Knowles, S. (Eds.), Alternative Salvations: Engaging the Sacred and the Secular (pp. 11–20). London: Bloomsbury Academic.

Coleman III, T. J., & Hood Jr, R. W. (2015). Reconsidering everything: From folk categories to existential theory of mind [Peer commentary on the paper “From Weird Experiences to Revelatory Events” by A. Taves]. Religion and Society: Advances in Research, 6(1), 18-22.

Coleman III, T. J., Silver, C. F., & Holcombe, J. (2013). Focusing on horizontal transcendence: Much more than a “non-belief”. Essays in the Philosophy of Humanism, 21(2), 1-18.

Cook, C. L., Cohen, F., & Solomon, S. (2015). What if they’re right about the afterlife? Evidence of the role of existential threat on anti-atheist prejudice. Social Psychological and Personality Science.

Cook, C. L., Cottrell, C. A., & Webster, G. D. (2015). No good without God: Antiatheist prejudice as a function of threats to morals and values. Psychology of Religion and Spirituality, 7(3), 217.

Cragun, D.L., Cragun, R.T., Nathan, B.J., Sumerau, E., and Nowakowski, X. (forthcoming). Do religiosity and spirituality really matter for social, mental, and physical health? A tale of two samples. Sociological Spectrum.

Cragun, R.T., Hammer, J.H., & Nielsen, M. (2015). The nonreligious-nonspiritual scale (NRNSS): Measuring everyone from atheists to Zionists.” Science, Religion, and Culture, 2(3): 36–53.

Cragun, R.T., Hammer, J. H., & Smith, J. M. (2013). North America. In S. Bullivant (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Atheism (pp. 601-621). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.

Cragun, R. T., Henry, P., Homan, C. P., & Hammer, J. H. (2012). Whom do people dislike more: Atheists or cultists? Interdisciplinary Journal of Research on Religion, 8, 1-19.

Cragun, R.T., Kosmin, B., Keysar, A., Hammer, J. H., & Nielsen, M. (2012). On the receiving end: Discrimination toward the non-religious. Journal of Contemporary Religion, 27(1), 105-127.

Cragun, R.T., Sumerau, J.E., Blyde, V.T., Mann, M., & Hammer, J.H. (forthcoming). Perceived marginalization, educational contexts, and (non)religious educational experience. Journal of College and Character.

Cragun, R.T., & Lawson, R. (2010). The secular transition: The worldwide growth of Mormons, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and Seventh-day Adventists. Sociology of Religion, 71(3), 349–373.

Cragun, R. T., & Hammer, J. H. (2011). “One person’s apostate is another person’s convert”: What terminology tells us about pro-religious hegemony in the sociology of religion. Humanity and Society, 35, 149-175.

Hammer, J.H., Cragun, R.T., & Hwang, K. (2013). Measuring spiritual fitness: Atheist military personnel, veterans, and civilians. Military Psychology, 25(5), 438–51.

Hammer, J.H., Cragun, R.T., Hwang, K., & Smith, J. (2012). Forms, frequency, and correlates of perceived anti-atheist discrimination. Secularism and Nonreligion, 1, 43-67.

Hwang, K. (2008). Atheists with disabilities: A neglected minority in religion and rehabilitation research. Journal of Religion, Disability and Health, 12, 186-92.

Hwang, K. (2008). Experiences of atheists with spinal cord injury: Results of an internet-based exploratory survey. SCI Psychosocial Process, 20, 4-17.

Hwang, K., Hammer, J.H., & Cragun, R.T. (2011). Extending religion-health research to nontheistic minorities: Issues and concerns. Journal of Religion and Health, 50(3), 608–22.

Fazzino, L. L. (2014). Leaving the church behind: Applying a deconversion perspective to evangelical exit narratives. Journal of Contemporary Religion, 29(2), 249-266.

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Foster, A.B., Brewster, M.E., Velez, B., & Eklund, A. (in press). Footprints in the sand: Personal, psychological, and relational profiles of religious, spiritual, and atheist LGB individuals. Journal of Homosexuality.

Keller, B., Coleman III, T. J., & Silver, C. F. (2016). Narrative reconstruction and content analysis: Content analysis in the Interpretation of “spiritual” biographical trajectories for case studies. In Semantics and Psychology of Spirituality (pp. 251-271). Springer International Publishing.

Langston, J. (2014). Explaining atheism: Testing Hunter’s Durkheimian theory. Interdisciplinary Journal of Research on Religion, 10, 10.

Langston, J., Hammer, J.H., & Cragun, R. T. (2015). Atheism looking in: On the goals and strategies of organized nonbelief. Science, Religion and Culture, 2(3), 70-85.

Langston, J., Hammer, J.H., Cragun, R.T., & Sikes, M.E. (In press).  Inside the minds and movement of America’s nonbelievers.  In C. Manning, R. Cragun, & L. Fazzino (Eds.). Organized Secularism in America, De Gruyter.

Silver, C. F., Coleman III, T. J., Hood Jr, R. W., & Holcombe, J. M. (2014). The six types of nonbelief: a qualitative and quantitative study of type and narrative. Mental Health, Religion & Culture, 17(10), 990-1001.

Sevinc, K., Coleman, T. J. III, & Hood, R. W. Jr., (In Press). Non-belief: An Islamic perspective. Secularism & Nonreligion.

Sevinc, K., Hood, R. W. Jr., Coleman, T. J. III, (In Press). Secularism in Turkey. In Zuckerman, P., & Shook, J. R., (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Secularism. Oxford University Press.

Smith, J. M. (2013). Creating a godless community: The collective identity work of contemporary American atheists. Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, 52, 80-99.

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Smith, J. M. (2011). Becoming an atheist in America: Constructing identity and meaning from the rejection of theism. Sociology of Religion, 72(2), 215-237.

Smith, J.M. (forthcoming). Can the secular be the object of belief and belonging? The Sunday Assembly.” Qualitative Sociology.

Smith, J. M. (2013). Conceptualizing atheist identity: Expanding questions, constructing models, and moving forward. Sociology of Religion, 74(4), 454-463.

Smith, J.M. (2016). Secular living: Many paths, many meanings. In P. Zuckerman, & J.R. Shook (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Secularism (pp. 515-532)Oxford University Press.

Smith, J.M. (2016). Expressive nontheism: Moral communities and promoting the social good. In F. Garelli & R. Cipriani (Eds), Annual Review of the Sociology of Religion (pp. 98-117). Brill Publications.

Speed, D. (2016). Unbelievable?! Theistic/epistemological viewpoint affects religion–health relationship. Journal of Religion and Health, 1-20.

Speed, D., & Fowler, K. (2016). What’s God got to do with it? How religiosity predicts atheists’ health. Journal of Religion and Health, 55(1), 296-308.

Stinespring, J, & Cragun, R.T. (2015). Simple Markov model for estimating the growth of nonreligion in the United States.” Science, Religion, and Culture 2(3):96–103.

Sumerau, J. E., & Cragun, R. T. (2016). “I think some people need religion”: The social construction of nonreligious moral identities. Sociology of Religion, srw031.

Zimmerman, K.J.,Smith, J.M., Simonson, K., & Myers, B.W. (2015). Familial relationship outcomes of coming out as an atheist. Secularism and Nonreligion 4(4), 1-13.