1- Bradley Herling’s chapter outlines the importance of extending protected status to all forms of religion, including those widely considered “cults,” because even acts considered harmful or outright criminal should be protected if they are part of someone’s religion. True False2-By being in this semester’s class and engaging in discussion with the others in our section, we are already engaged in an interfaith process. True False3-In the Herling chapter, “comparison” describes the reality that deeper understanding of a given tradition takes place not merely by studying it on its own terms but also by analyzing it alongside one or more other traditions. True False4-The stories at the beginning of the Herling chapter make clear that “religion” is not just one thing — that there is great deal of diversity in the practices, motivations, and experiences of those who engage religious traditions. True False5-In class this past Thursday, which religious tradition did we learn is NOT represented among those enrolled in our class this semester? (Or at least no one claimed that tradition in the in-class exercise we did.)a.Islamb.Judaismc.Protestant Christianityd.Roman Catholicism6-In the Herling chapter we learn that the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution forbids the government from interfering with people’s free exercise of their religion. True FalseThe stories at the beginning of the Herling chapter make clear that “religion” is not just one thing — that there is great deal of diversity in the practices, motivations, and experiences of those who engage religious traditions. True FalseThe stories at the beginning of the Herling chapter make clear that “religion” is not just one thing — that there is great deal of diversity in the practices, motivations, and experiences of those who engage religious traditions. True False7-The Herling chapter reminds us that the proper role of the U.S. government, according to its Constitution, is to set up, or “establish,” a single national religion in America. TrueFalse8-In the Herling chapter, “defamiliarization” refers to the process of realizing how strange one’s own own beliefs or practices might seem to someone who is outside one’s tradition. True False9-Herling delineates four methodological principles important for the study of religion, namely self-consciousness, confrontation, defamiliarization, and entropy. True False