By Zuhurud-Din M. M. Ahmad
Read or Download An Examination of the Mystic Tendencies in Islām in the Light of the Qur'ān and Traditions PDF
Similar islam books
This publication discloses a mostly disregarded discussion among Muslim and Western social idea searching for which means and transcendence within the human sciences. The disclosure is finished through a comparative interpreting of latest Muslim debates on secular wisdom at the one hand, and of a foundational Western debate at the loss of life of metaphysics within the human sciences however.
The vintage advent to Islamic legislations, tracing its improvement from its origins,through the medieval interval, to its position in sleek Islam.
The Qur'an is the first spiritual textual content for one-sixth of the world's inhabitants. Understood through Muslims to include God's personal phrases, it's been an item of reverence and of excessive examine for hundreds of years. The hundreds of thousands of volumes that Muslim students have dedicated to qur'anic interpretation and to the linguistic, rhetorical and narrative research of the textual content are adequate to create whole libraries of qur'anic stories.
- Applying Ibn Khaldūn: The Recovery of a Lost Tradition in Sociology
- The Companions of the Prophet: A Study of Geographical Distribution and Political Alignments (Islamic History and Civilization)
- Figh Made Easy
- The Cambridge Illustrated History of the Islamic World
- The Commentary on the Qur’ān: Volume I
- The first Islamic reviver : Abū Ḥāmid al-Ghazālī and his Revival of the religious sciences
Additional info for An Examination of the Mystic Tendencies in Islām in the Light of the Qur'ān and Traditions
218⁄833). Ibn Is āq’s compilation served as a model to later historiographers who quoted large portions of his accounts. His compilation contains numerous allusions to qur ānic verses about the Jews. ). These tribes based their military power on fortresses built of stone, within which they lived, and thanks to which they retained predominance over their Arab neighbors. ) following the Babylonian and the Roman conquests of that area. ), but other traditions trace their origins to certain ancient Arab clans who are said to have converted to Judaism (see tribes and clans).
3:19; 5:82; see tolerance and compulsion), (d) to preach or argue with them peaceably (q 3:64; 4:63; 16:64, 125; 29:46; 41:34; see invitation), and (e) to ﬁght them under certain restrictions (q 2:190, 191-4, 217; 4:91; 9:36, 123; 16:126; 22:39-40). There are also qur ānic references to treaties with inﬁdels and to peace (q 2:208; 4:90; 8:61; cf. q 3:28; 47:35; see contracts and alliances). All these are in conﬂict with the clear orders to ﬁght, expressed in q 9:5 and 9:29 (cf. q 2:244). q 9:5 instructs the Muslims to ﬁght the idolaters (mushrikūn) until they are converted to Islam and is known as “the sword verse” (āyat al-sayf, see polytheism and atheism).
S. Hodgson, Abd Allāh b. S. Humphreys, Islamic history. A framework for inquiry, Minneapolis 1988 (especially 255-83), Princeton 1991 (rev. J. Kister, The massacre of the Banū Quray a, in jsai 8 (1986), 61-96; Lane; M. , Muslims, Jews and pagans. Studies on early Islamic Medina, Leiden 1995; B. Lewis, The Jews of Islam, Princeton 1984; A. Noth, Abgrenzungsprobleme zwischen Muslimen und nicht-Muslimen. Die “Bedingungen Umars (al-shurū al- umariyya)” unter einem anderen Aspect gelesen, in jsai 9 (1987), 290-315; Paret, Kommentar; U.
An Examination of the Mystic Tendencies in Islām in the Light of the Qur'ān and Traditions by Zuhurud-Din M. M. Ahmad