Textual Sources for the Study of Islam by Andrew RippinTextual Sources for the Study of Islam by Andrew Rippin

Textual Sources for the Study of Islam

Translated byAndrew Rippin, Jan Knappert

Paperback | October 15, 1990

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"[This collection] is distinguished by its wide range and the care which has clearly gone into the selection of texts for inclusion. . . . Attention has understandably been focused on what might be called the religious aspects of Islam, such as scripture, theology, sects, law, ritual and mysticism, but within those limits the texts chosen are marked by substantially of content, by geographical, chronological and social diversity, and by an intelligent use of less well known authors. . . . An excellent starting point for a systematic and analytical examination of Islam."—G. R. Hawting, Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies
Andrew Rippin is professor of religious studies at the University of Calgary. Jan Knappert was senior fellow in the School of Oriental and African Studies at the University of London. John R. Hinnells is professor of comparative religion in the School of Oriental and African Studies at the University of London. He is the author of Hand...
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Title:Textual Sources for the Study of IslamFormat:PaperbackDimensions:216 pages, 8 × 5.25 × 0.7 inPublished:October 15, 1990Publisher:University Of Chicago Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0226720632

ISBN - 13:9780226720630

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Table of Contents

General introduction
Foreword and acknowledgements
Map of the Muslim world
Months of the Muslim year
1. Introduction
2. Scripture, its value and interpretation
3. Religious history
4. Ritual practice
5. Law
6. Theology
7. Sectarian movements
8. Mysticism
9. Interpretations of Islam in the modern world
Notes
Bibliography
Glossary
Index

From Our Editors

'This collection+ is distinguished by its wide range and the care which has clearly gone into the selection of texts for inclusion...Attention has understandably been focused on what might be called the religious aspects of Islam, such as scripture, theology, sects, law, ritual and mysticism, but within those limits the texts chosen are marked by substantiality of content, by geographical, chronological and social diversity, and by an intelligent use of less well known authors...An excellent starting point for a systematic and analytical examination of Islam.'