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Topic: Islamic Inheritance jurisprudence


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 Islam: Questions And Answers - Basis for Jurisprudence and Islamic Rulings - Muhammad Saed Abdul-Rahman - Palm Reader eBooks
Subject areas include, but are not limited to, Islamic fiqh and jurisprudence, Islamic history, Islamic social laws (including marriage, divorce, contracts, and inheritance), Islamic finance, basic tenets and aqeedah of the Islamic faith and tawheed, and Arabic grammar as it relates to the Qur'an and Islamic texts.
This book, Basis for Jurisprudence and Islamic Rulings, is the twenty-first volume of a series of authoritative Islamic books entitled Islam: Questions And Answers.
The objectives of the various books include: to teach and familiarize Muslims with various aspects of their religion to be a source for guiding people to Islam to assist in solving the social and personal problems of the Muslims in an Islamic context The books are directed towards Muslims and non-Muslims alike.
www.ebookmall.com /ebook/119632-ebook.htm   (595 words)

  
 Reading List
Martha Mundi, The Family, Inheritance and Islam: A Re-examination of the Sociology of Fara'id Law, Al-Azmeh, Islamic Law: Social and Historical Contexts (Routledge, 1988), ch.
Birgit Krawietz, Darura in Modern Islamic Law: The Case of Organ Transplantation, Gleave and Kermeli (eds.), Islamic Law: Theory and Practice (I.B. Tauris, 1997), ch.
Rose, 'Velayat-e Faqih and the Recovery of Islamic identity in the thought of Ayatollah Khomeini' in N. Keddie (ed.), Religion and Politics in Iran (Yale, 1983)
www.soas.ac.uk /Centres/IslamicLaw/ReadingList.html   (595 words)

  
 Review of Encyclopedia of Islamic Law: A Compendium of the Major Schools
To other readers, it provides a fascinating immersion into the world of Islamic jurisprudence in all its complexities, common-sensical variation, and stunning dissimilarity from modern Western life.
Bakhtiar takes credit for "adapting" the Encyclopedia of Islamic Law, which means that she has mostly translated one book from Arabic, then reshaped it for an English-speaking readership.
The titles of sections give their flavor: "a disobedient wife," "taking an oath to refrain from sex with one's wife," and "the inheritance of a fetus, disowned and illegitimate children." The five schools usually agree on essentials and disagree on details.
www.danielpipes.org /article/725   (595 words)

  
 Institute for Islamic Studies - Publications - Basic features of Islamic criminal law
The Sharia covers the whole spectrum of Islamic jurisprudence: laws regulating religious practice (the daily ritual prayers, fasting in Ramadan, pilgrimage to Mecca, the ceremonies at religious feast days, and more), marriage, family and inheritance law, property laws, the criminal code and laws covering religious foundations.
Modern jurisprudence in Muslim countries tends to be a composite of Koranic commandments, elements of Islamic traditions, customary law, vestiges of pre-Islamic Persian or Roman codes and elements of European legal provisions let over from the colonial period.
A kind of shadow jurisprudence nevertheless remains in that, for instance, polygamy, forbidden under Turkish law, continues to be practised in rural areas, and the issue of such «clerical marriages» is regularly declared legitimate and the marriages themselves are retroactively granted State recognition.>
www.islaminstitut.de /english/publications/sharia.htm   (595 words)

  
 Islam Online- News Section
Ali Juma‘ah, professor of Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence, states that such insults against the Prophet stress his high status and noble character.
She further alleged that the Prophet (peace be upon him) was against the freedom of women, since, she claimed, he ordered them not to leave their houses, wear the veil and denied them the right to work and inheritance, not to mention a number of other calumnies mouthed frequently by some venomous orientalists.
Having no inkling about Islam or Sharia (Islamic law) as it appears in her curriculum vitae, Ayaan said the Prophet (peace be upon him) was a “despotic, narrow-minded and violent” man, who killed whoever stood in his way.
www.islamonline.net /English/News/2003-01/27/article09.shtml   (835 words)

  
 Muslim Law
Fiqh: The study, or science, of Islamic jurisprudence.
Shari`a ["The way (to the watering hole)"]: The body and content of Islamic law.
Family Law: Divorce, remarriage, inheritance, status of women, limit on number of wives, etc.
www.ucalgary.ca /~elsegal/I_Transp/IO8_MuslimLaw.html   (835 words)

  
 The Punishment of the Apostate According to Islamic Law
Islamic jurisprudence is not confined to the punishment of apostasy.
A complete understanding of apostasy must also consider the civil consequences of apostasy as related to matters such as marriage, property, wills and inheritance as expressed unanimously or variously by the different Islamic schools of law in the past and present.
The Islamic law of apostasy is a symptom of a strong and pervasive traditional Muslim attitude, religious and political, toward non-Muslims and the non-Islamic world.
answering-islam.org.uk /Hahn/Mawdudi   (19047 words)

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