Encyclopaedia of Islam Three 2021 6

The Third Edition of Brill's Encyclopaedia of Islam is an entirely new work, with new articles reflecting the great diversity of current scholarship. It appears in substantial segments each year, both online and in print.

Author: Kate Fleet

Publisher: Encyclopaedia of Islam Three

ISBN: 9789004435988

Category: Religion

Page: 188

View: 451

The Third Edition of Brill's Encyclopaedia of Islam is an entirely new work, with new articles reflecting the great diversity of current scholarship. It appears in substantial segments each year, both online and in print. The new scope includes comprehensive coverage of Islam in the twentieth century and of Muslim minorities all over the world.

The Maghrib in the Mashriq

Marmon, Shaun E., “al-Aynī, Badr al-Dīn”, Encyclopaedia of Islam, THREE Brill Online. Massoud, Sami G. (2007), ... Morimoto, Kosei (2002), “What Ibn Khaldūn Saw: The Judiciary of Mamluk Egypt”, Mamlūk Studies Review 6, 109–131.

Author: Maribel Fierro

Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG

ISBN: 3110713446

Category: Religion

Page: 574

View: 749

This is a pioneering book about the impact that knowledge produced in the Maghrib (Islamic North Africa and al-Andalus = Muslim Iberia) had on the rest of the Islamic world. It presents results achieved in the Research Project "Local contexts and global dynamics: al-Andalus and the Maghrib in the Islamic East (AMOI)", funded by the Spanish Ministry of Science, Innovation and Universities (FFI2016-78878-R AEI/FEDER, UE) and directed by Maribel Fierro and Mayte Penelas. The book contains 18 contributions written by senior and junior scholars from different institutions all over the world. It is divided into five sections dealing with how knowledge produced in the Maghrib was integrated in the Mashriq starting with the emergence and construction of the concept 'Maghrib' (sections 1 and 2); how travel allowed the reception in the Maghrib of knowledge produced in the Mashriq but also the transmission of locally produced knowledge outside the Maghrib, and the different ways in which such transmission took place (sections 3 and 4), and how the Maghribis who stayed or settled in the Mashriq manifested their identity (section 5). The book will be of interest not only for those whose research concentrates on the Maghrib but more generally for those who want to understand the complex and shifting dynamics between 'centres' and 'peripheries' as regards intellectual production and circulation.

Cyber Muslims

Available online: https://youtu.be/lNP_QsSQkoA (accessed January 6, 2021). Islamic Portal (2020a), “Covid-19: Status of Performing Salah in the Masjids and Restrictions,” July 9. ... Encyclopaedia of Islam, THREE, Leiden: Brill.

Author: Robert Rozehnal

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 1350233722

Category: Religion

Page: 344

View: 795

Through an array of detailed case studies, this book explores the vibrant digital expressions of diverse groups of Muslim cybernauts: religious clerics and Sufis, feminists and fashionistas, artists and activists, hajj pilgrims and social media influencers. These stories span a vast cultural and geographic landscape-from Indonesia, Iran, and the Arab Middle East to North America. These granular case studies contextualize cyber Islam within broader social trends: racism and Islamophobia, gender dynamics, celebrity culture, identity politics, and the shifting terrain of contemporary religious piety and practice. The book's authors examine an expansive range of digital multimedia technologies as primary “texts.” These include websites, podcasts, blogs, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube channels, online magazines and discussion forums, and religious apps. The contributors also draw on a range of methodological and theoretical models from multiple academic disciplines, including communication and media studies, anthropology, history, global studies, religious studies, and Islamic studies.

Da wa

Hefner, Robert (2007), 'Education in Muslim Southeast Asia', in Kate Fleet, Gudrun Krämer, Denis Matringe, John Nawas and Everett Rowson (eds), Encyclopaedia of Islam, Three, Leiden: Brill. Hefner, Robert, ed. (2011a), Shari'a Politics: ...

Author: Matthew J. Kuiper

Publisher: Edinburgh University Press

ISBN: 1474451551

Category: Religion

Page: 320

View: 940

In this engaging study, Matthew J. Kuiper tells the fascinating story of how Islam became a world religion and cultural phenomenon of immense scale, astonishing diversity and global impact. His starting point is the dramatic upsurge in da‘wa: ‘inviting’ to Islam, or Islamic missionary activism.

Minority Influences in Medieval Society

... part 6 : al - Durra al - muļiyya fi akhbār al - dawla al - Fāțimiyya , ed . Șalāḥ al - Dīn al - Munajjid ( Cairo : Harrassowitz Verlag , 1961 ) . On the author , see Li Guo , ' Ibn al - Dawādārī ' , in Encyclopaedia of Islam , Three ...

Author: Nora Berend

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 1000370216

Category: History

Page: 132

View: 311

This book investigates how minorities contributed to medieval society, comparing these contributions to majority society’s perceptions of the minority. In this volume the contributors define ‘minority’ status as based on a group’s relative position in power relations, that is, a group with less power than the dominant group(s). The chapters cover both what modern historians call ‘religious’ and ‘ethnic’ minorities (including, for example, Muslims in Latin Europe, German-speakers in Central Europe, Dutch in England, Jews and Christians in Egypt), but also address contemporary medieval definitions; medieval writers distinguished between ‘believers’ and ‘infidels’, between groups speaking different languages and between those with different legal statuses. The contributors reflect on patterns of influence in terms of what majority societies borrowed from minorities, the ways in which minorities contributed to society, the mechanisms in majority society that triggered positive or negative perceptions, and the function of such perceptions in the dynamics of power. The book highlights structural and situational similarities as well as historical contingency in the shaping of minority influence and majority perceptions. The chapters in this book were originally published as special issue of the Journal of Medieval History.

From the Khan s Oven

“Baba Tükles,” for Türkiye Diyanet Vakfı İslâm Ansiklopedisi (Encyclopaedia of Islam of theTurkish ReligiousFoundation), Ek (Supplement) 1 (Istanbul, 2016), pp. 162–163. “Badakhshī, Nūr al-Dīn Jaʿfar,” for Encyclopaedia of Islam Three, ...

Author: Eren Tasar

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9004471170

Category: Religion

Page: 480

View: 694

Spanning the history of Islamic Central Asia from medieval to modern times, this volume features groundbreaking studies of the region’s religious life and culture by leading scholars in the field.

Martyrdom Mysticism and Dissent

31–6. Maghen, Z., in Encyclopaedia of Islam, Third Edition, s.v. Ablution. Marashi, A., Nationalizing Iran: Culture, Power, and the State, 1870–1940, Seattle, W.A.: University of Washington Press ...

Author: Asghar Seyed-Gohrab

Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG

ISBN: 3110748738

Category: Religion

Page: 313

View: 243

This book is the first extensive research on the role of poetry during the Iranian Revolution (1979) and the Iran-Iraq War (1980-1988). How can poetry, especially peaceful medieval Sufi poems, be applied to exalt violence, to present death as martyrdom, and to process war traumas? Examining poetry by both Islamic revolutionary and established dissident poets, it demonstrates how poetry spurs people to action, even leading them to sacrifice their lives. The book's originality lies in fresh analyses of how themes such as martyrdom and violence, and mystical themes such as love and wine, are integrated in a vehemently political context, while showing how Shiite ritual such as the pilgrimage to Mecca clash with Saudi Wahhabi appreciations. A distinguishing quality of the book is its examination of how martyrdom was instilled in the minds of Iranians through poetry, employing Sufi themes, motifs and doctrines to justify death. Such inculcation proved effective in mobilising people to the front, ready to sacrifice their lives. As such, the book is a must for readers interested in Iranian culture and history, in Sufi poetry, in martyrdom and war poetry. Those involved with Middle Eastern Studies, Iranian Studies, Literary Studies, Political Philosophy and Religious Studies will benefit from this book. "From his own memories and expert research, the author gives us a ravishing account of 'a poetry stained with blood, violence and death'. His brilliantly layered analysis of modern Persian poetry shows how it integrates political and religious ideology and motivational propaganda with age-old mystical themes for the most traumatic of times for Iran." (Alan Williams, Research Professor of Iranian Studies, University of Manchester) "When Asghar Seyed Gohrab, a highly prolific academician, publishes a new book, you can be certain he has paid attention to an exciting and largely unexplored subject. Martyrdom, Mysticism and Dissent: The Poetry of the 1979 Iranian Revolution and the Iran-Iraq War (1980-1988) is no exception in the sense that he combines a few different cultural, religious, mystic, and political aspects of Iranian life to present a vivid picture and thorough analysis of the development and effect of what became known as the revolutionary poetry of the late 1970s and early 1980s. This time, he has even enriched his narrative by inserting his voice into his analysis. It is a thoughtful book and a fantastic read." (Professor Kamran Talattof, University of Arizona)

Late Antique Responses to the Arab Conquests

2001–6. Encyclopaedia of the Qurʾān. Leiden: Brill. Albenda, Pauline. 1974. “Grapevines in Ashurbanipal's Garden. ... Encyclopaedia of Islam, THREE, edited by Kate Fleet, Gudrun Krämer, Denis Matringe, John Nawas, and Everett Rowson.

Author:

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9004500642

Category: History

Page: 288

View: 406

Late Antique Responses to the Arab Conquests is a showcase of new discoveries in an exciting and rapidly developing field: the study of the transition from Late Antiquity to Early Islam. The Arab conquests are shown to have changed both the Arabian conquerors and the conquered.

Remembering and Forgetting the Ancient City

Encyclopaedia of Islam THREE (Leiden, 2007) [available at: dx.doi.org/10.1163/15733912_ei3_COM_24503] (accessed 4 November 2021). Elices Ocón, J., 'Roma quanta fuit, ipsa ruina docet. Teatros, circos y anfiteatros y su recepción en ...

Author: Javier Martínez Jiménez

Publisher: Oxbow Books

ISBN: 1789258170

Category: Social Science

Page: 240

View: 399

The Greco-Roman world is identified in the modern mind by its cities. This includes both specific places such as Athens and Rome, but also an instantly recognizable style of urbanism wrought in marble and lived in by teeming tunic-clad crowds. Selective and misleading this vision may be, but it speaks to the continuing importance these ancient cities have had in the centuries that followed and the extent to which they define the period in subsequent memory. Although there is much that is mysterious about them, the cities of the Roman Mediterranean are, for the most part, historically known. That the names and pasts of these cities remain known to us is the product of an extraordinary process of remembering and forgetting stretching back to antiquity that took place throughout the former Roman world. This volume tackles this subject of the survival and transformation of the ancient city through memory, drawing upon the methodological and theoretical lenses of memory studies and resilience theory to view the way the Greco-Roman city lived and vanished for the generations that separate the present from antiquity. This book analyzes the different ways in which urban communities of the post-Antique world have tried to understand and relate to the ancient city on their own terms, examining it as a process of forgetting as well as remembering. Many aspects of the ancient city were let go as time passed, but those elements that survived, that were actively remembered, have shaped the many understandings of what it was. In order to do so, this volume assembles specialists in multiple fields to bring their perspectives to bear on the subject through eleven case studies that range from late Antiquity to the mid-twentieth century, and from the Iberian Peninsula to Iran. Through the examination of archaeological remains, changing urban layouts and chronicles, travel guides and pamphlets, they track how the ancient city was made useful or consigned to oblivion.

Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy Volume 9

Encyclopaedia of Islam , THREE ( Leiden : Brill , 2019 ) , 64-6 . Walker , Paul E. “ The Political Implications of al - Rāzi's Philosophy , " in C. Butterworth ( ed . ) , The Political Aspect of Islamic Philosophy : Essays in Honor of ...

Author: Robert Pasnau

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 0192659022

Category: Philosophy

Page: 272

View: 920

Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy showcases the best scholarly research in this flourishing field. The series covers all aspects of medieval philosophy, including the Latin, Arabic, and Hebrew traditions, and runs from the end of antiquity into the Renaissance. It publishes new work by leading scholars in the field, and combines historical scholarship with philosophical acuteness. The papers will address a wide range of topics, from political philosophy to ethics, and logic to metaphysics. OSMP is an essential resource for anyone working in the area.