Published September 2004
by Ashgate Publishing .
Written in English
|Contributions||Lawrence I. Conrad (Editor), Robert Hoyland (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||363|
Muslims and Others in Early Islamic Society concerns the interaction between Muslims and the other religious denominations of the Middle East in the period This is arguably the single most important issue in the history of the early Islamic Middle East, since the Muslims were initially a minority in the lands that they had conquered and so had to reach some modus vivendi with the. Muslims and Others in Early Islamic Society edited by Robert Hoyland ASHGATE VARIORUM. CONTENTS Acknowledgements vii General Editor's Preface xi Introduction xiii 1. Religious Communities in Late Sasanian and Early Muslim Iraq Michael G. Morony 1 2. Dhimmah in Qur'an and Hadith Mahmoud Ayoub 25 3. The Legislative Autonomy of Christians in the. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxxiv, pages ; 25 cm. Contents: Religious communities in Late Sasanian and Early Muslim Iraq / Michael G. Morony --Dhimmah in Qur'an and Hadith / Mahmoud Ayoub --The legislative autonomy of Christians in the Islamic world / Néophyte Edelby --How Dhimmīs were judged in the Islamic world / Antoine Fattal --Problems . Muslims and Others in Early Islamic Society by Robert Hoyland, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1).
L’auteur/éditeur. Robert G. Hoyland (né en ) est professeur des études arabe et Moyen-Orientale à l’Université de St. Andrews en Ecosse. Son champ de recherche couvre notamment la période de formation du Moyen-Orient islamique. Presentation. The interaction between Muslims and the other religious denominations of the Middle East in the period is the subject of this volume. Support Us. The site and the DILP are entirely supported by individual donors and well wishers. If you regularly visit this site and wish to show your appreciation, or if you wish to see further development of , please donate online. I agree that NOI is not conventional Islam. Many mainstream muslims in America started out as NOI, including Malcolm X & Muhammad Ali. I put it up more as a comment on the development of the Islamic convert community in the USA than as a book about conventional Islam, just because so many Americans came to conventional Islam via NOI & still do, so it affects the muslim community pretty. The authors on whom focus is applied in this heading, Lestrange, Muir and Von Kremer (via Khuda Bukhsh’s translation), provide us with some of the best information on early Muslim society, which is the result of years, possibly decades of research and sifting through original and contemporary material, besides their own, and others.
The Great Theft: Wrestling Islam from the Extremists by Khaled Abou El Fadl is a comprehensive account of how Muslims in some parts of the world turned away from rational thought and began dabbling in literal interpretations, extremism and sometimes is really an excellent way to understand some of the political upheavals we are seeing in Muslim countries today, including . Other observatories were built by Muslim pioneers as well as the relevant instruments such as the quadrant and astrolabe used in astronomy and ocean navigation. Mathematics. A great mathematician Muhammad Al-Khwarizmi joined the Bayt al-Hikma in the early 9th century, and is known as the most influential mathematician of all times. The historiography of early Islam is the scholarly literature on the early history of Islam during the 7th century, from Muhammad's first revelations in until the disintegration of the Rashidun Caliphate in , and arguably throughout the 8th century and the duration of the Umayyad Caliphate, terminating in the incipient Islamic Golden Age around the beginning of the 9th century. Jonathan P. Berkey, The Formation of Islam: Religion and Society in the Near East, , The conquest of Arabia After the death of Muhammad in CE, the young Muslim federation came.