Islamic theological jurisprudence - Factbites
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Topic: Islamic theological jurisprudence


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In the News (Wed 19 Jun 19)

  
 gulfnews.com: Region
Representatives from the Armenian-Orthodox and Armenian-Catholic church, the Vatican, the Islamic University of Al Azhar, the Middle East Churches Council, the Malaysian Islamic University, the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York and other institutions and churches are expected to attend.
Participants include Bernard Canovich, representative of the Jewish institutions Council of France, Prof Ali Moheddin Al Qaraghi, dean of jurisprudence and religious fundamentals at Qatar University, and Monsignor Khalid Ukasha, chairman of Islamic Bureau of the Papal Council on Religious Dialogue.
However, leading Islamic Sunni figures, including Shaikh Yousuf Al Qaradawi, and some Iranian scholars are not attending the event, organisers told Gulf News.
www.gulf-news.com /Articles/RegionNF.asp?ArticleID=170833   (309 words)

  
 english.russ.ru Alexander Ignatenko. Ordinary Wahhabism, Part 1.
According to Islamic tradition, particular branches of Islam that existed in the past or exist at present (schools of jurisprudence, branches of theological thought, Sufi Tariqat orders, sects, etc.) can be named after their founders, regardless of what theological, religious and juridical views those branches convey.
The eponym of the Hanbali school of jurisprudence is Ahmad ibn Hanbal; of the Qadiri Sufi Tariqat, Abd al-Qadir al-Jilani; of the Asharis theological school, Abu'l-Hasan al-Ashari, etc. So there is nothing disparaging or depreciating in the word Wahhabi itself.
Or consider a fatwa of the late Saudi mufti Abd al-Aziz bin Baza, who didn't hesitate to use the word Wahhabis: "Wahhabis are not heretics; they are those who follow the path of the pious forefathers" ( Al-Muslimun, January 17, 1997).
english.russ.ru /politics/20011116.html   (309 words)

  
 A hi-tech madrasa, The Milli Gazette, Vol.3 No.14, MG60 (16-31 Jul 02)
The difference between a common madrasa and Jameatul Hidaya is that the former's curriculum consists merely of the Dars-e-Nizami that is purely a theological one in nature with Mantiq (logic), Fiqh (jurisprudence), Tasawwuf (spiritualism), Ilm-ul-Kalam (Islamic polemics), Balaghat (linguistics), Sarf-o-Nahw (Arabic grammar) and Hadith (Prophet Mohammed's traditions).
Madrasa Jameatul Hidaya is a symbol of liberation from that dogmatic precept that the traditional ulema (Islamic scholars) have always thrived on to present a lopsided view of the Islamic heritage.
Jameatul Hidaya happens to be the only madrasa where deeni taleem (religious education) has perfectly been blended with the modern and technically advanced system of education in such a way that the students passing out from here can even join the general institutions.
www.milligazette.com /Archives/15072002/1507200258.htm   (1271 words)

  
 Najaf, Iraq
Beside being the center of Islamic theological teaching as well as jurisprudence and literature studies.
How many Muslims over the centuries have been brought here for burial from all parts of Islamic world?
So Najaf is embraced by a vast semi-circle of graves- by an immense City of the Dead- and still, day after day, people bring their loved ones to be interred here.
www.atlastours.net /iraq/najaf.html   (1271 words)

  
 Abdullah Yusuf Azzam biography .ms
In 1971, Shaikh Azzam received a scholarship to once again attend Al-Azhar University where he obtained his Ph.D. in the Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence (Usool ul-Fiqh) in 1973.

During theological studies in Egypt, Shaikh Azzam met Shaikh Omar Abdel-Rahman, Dr. Ayman al-Zawahiri and other followers of Sayyed Qutb, an extremely influential leader of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood who was executed by President Gamal Abdel Nasser in 1966.

Shaikh Azzam adopted elements of Sayyed Qutb?s ideology, including beliefs in an inevitable ?clash of civilizations?
abdullah-yusuf-azzam.biography.ms   (1271 words)

  
 eJihad - Ayatollah Jawadi Amuli: A Glance at the Fundamentals of the Wilayat al-Faqih
If the Islamic thinkers have propounded Wilayat al-Faqih doctrine as a theological discussions, is based on this fact and not because they believe it as the rank of prophecy or Oneness of Allah.
All the attacks and the criticisms of both the local and abroad writers against Wilayat al-Faqih are initiated from this misunderstanding that they deem it is of the Wilayah discussed in the jurisprudence under the title of Interdiction, while it is not relevant to it at all, rather it means supervision and protection.
The concept of Wilayah mentioned in the holy verse (Quran: V, 57) is the supervision of the community, that the Wilayat al-Faqih is the manifest of which, that administrates the community in accordance with the scales /measures of injunctions and the intellectual and transmitted sagacity and expediency.
www.islamicdigest.net /ej/v4/showthread.php?threadid=368   (10391 words)

  
 MMXXX ISLAMIC THEOLOGY
Islam and Christian Theology:  A study of Theological Ideas in the Two Religions.
Development of Muslim Theology, Jurisprudence, and Constitutional Theory.
This course is designed to help address three Theology-Ministry Competencies by assisting students to be able (1) to impact for Christ the culture in which ministry takes place (#5);  (2) to communicate effectively the truths of Scripture in whatever culture ministry takes place (#7); and (3) to develop global awareness and cross-cultural sensitivity (#8).
www.lccs.edu /academics/sem/fa01/MM605.htm   (633 words)

  
 FrontPage magazine.com :: Islamic Apostates' Tales by Andrew G. Bostom
Warraq begins Leaving Islam with a detailed survey of the theological-juridical underpinnings of apostasy based upon verses from the Qur’an and hadith (words or deeds attributed to the Prophet Muhammad) and written opinions from all four classical schools of Sunni Islamic jurisprudence.
Clearly, Warraq's writings and the apostate testimonials he has compiled are unsparing in their frank criticism of Islamic dogmas and jurisdictions.
This survey is followed by Warraq's five brief chapters (essays) outlining the thoughts and experiences of significant Muslim apostates throughout Islamic history.
www.frontpagemag.com /Articles/ReadArticle.asp?ID=9000   (2939 words)

  
 AML Resources Islamic Jurisprudence
Mohammad Hashim Kamali, Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence (Islamic Texts Society)
This is a pioneering work which provides detailed examination of the affirmative evidenc on the subject of freedom of expression found in the sources of the Shari'ah, as well as considering the limitations, whehter moral, legal or theological, that Islam imposes on the valid exercise of this freedom.
"In Freedom, Equality and Justice in Islam, M H Kamali presents the reader with an analysis of the three concepts of freedom, equality and justice from an Islamic point of view, and their manifestations in the religious, social, legal and political fields.
www.aml.org.uk /resources/islam/jurisprudence.htm   (2939 words)

  
 Islamic Apostates' Tales
Warraq begins Leaving Islam with a detailed survey of the theological-juridical underpinnings of apostasy based upon verses from the Qur’an and hadith (words or deeds attributed to the Prophet Muhammad) and written opinions from all four classical schools of Sunni Islamic jurisprudence.
This survey is followed by Warraq's five brief chapters (essays) outlining the thoughts and experiences of significant Muslim apostates throughout Islamic history.
Apostasy is still punishable by long prison sentences and even death in many Islamic countries such as Pakistan and Iran, and as many of our authors have relatives in those countries, whom they regularly visit, it is common sense and simple prudence not to use their real names.
www.isisforum.com /reviews/bostom.htm   (2939 words)

  
 Islamic jurisprudence and its sources
The Hanbali school of law is more the conglomeration of the theological work of various groups of hadith scholars rather than by Ahmad ibn Hanbal himself.
In the Hanbali school of law the analogical deduction (qiyas) is to a large decree restricted.
The Hanbali school of law was founded by Ahmad ibn Muhammad ibn Hanbal (780-855).
www.steinigung.org /artikel/islamic_jurisprudence.htm   (5184 words)

  
 Liberal Islam Network
Abd al-Wahabs works have a thick theological nuance ( lm tauhid) and therefore many people consider him more as a theologian rather than a faqih (master of Islamic jurisprudence) or mufassir (master of Quranic interpretation) even though he also wrote several books on fiqh and tafsir.
Ibn Abd al-Wahab never commanded his students to take apart the graves of the Prophets companions or to destroy other religious symbols in the holy places in Hijaz.
Abd al-Wahab did not only reject practices performed by the Sufi, especially those relating to the belief of wasilah (taking someone else to be a mediator between him and God), he also discarded the structure of Sufi teaching and considered it as part of bidah (heresy) and syirik (polytheism).
www.islamlib.com /en/page.php?page=article&id=485   (5184 words)

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