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A rich literature on 'populism' and 'religion' has flourished in the preceding decade. Following a now consensual vision of 'populism' as 'anti-pluralism', scholars such as Cas Mudde, Daniel Steinmetz-Jenkins, and Duncan McDonnell have homed in on how populists weaponize religious themes and live off the decline of organized religiosity. This paper revisits these theses through a re-examination of the first self-declared populist movement in history, the American People's Party of the latedoi:10.33182/ijor.v3i1.1862 fatcat:6isgme36gnhmnpjilkco2tgy54