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Select Translation What is This? Selections include: The Koran Interpreted, a translation by A.J. Arberry, first published 1955; The Qur'an, translated by M.A.S. Abdel Haleem, published 2004; or side-by-side comparison view
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Displaying: i j - ibn

  • I῾jāz (Subject Entry)

    See Qur'ān . ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Modern Islamic World

  • I Love My Country (1939) (Primary Source)

    Penned during his detention at Sultanahmet Jail, the Istanbul prison reserved for intellectuals and dissidents, I Love My Country is a representative work of ...

    By: Nâzım Hikmet

  • Ibadah (Subject Entry)

    Worship; acts of devotion; service; pl. ibadat . The religious duties of worship incumbent on all Muslims when they come of age and are ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • ‘Ibādāt (Subject Entry)

    See Sharīʿah . ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of Islam and Politics

  • Ibāḍī Dynasties (Subject Entry)

    The sect known as the Ibāḍīyah emerged from among the moderate Khārijīs in Basra who associated with Jābir ibn Zayd (d. before ah 104 ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World

  • Ibadi Dynasty (Subject Entry)

    Omani dynasty. Over the past twelve centuries, the Ibadi community of Oman has elected sixty-one imams of different dynasties. Ibadi political power in Oman ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibāḋī Dynasty (Subject Entry)

    The moderate sect of Khārijī origin known as the Ibāḋīyah was introduced into Oman first through access to the many Omani tribes settling in ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Modern Islamic World

  • Ibadi School of Law (Subject Entry)

    The Ibāḍīs are today the only survivors of the early Islamic sect known as the Khārijites ( Khawārij ). They form the main part ...

    Source: The [Oxford] Encyclopedia of Islam and Law

  • Ibadis (Subject Entry)

    Moderate subsect of Khariji Islam founded in the eighth century. Has its strongest presence in Oman, but is also found in North Africa and ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibāḋīyah (Subject Entry)

    A moderate sect known as Ibāḋīyah (or Abāḋīyah ), which finds its origin in the Khārijī division of Islam, originated late in the first ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Modern Islamic World

  • Ibāḍīyah (Subject Entry)

    A moderate sect known as Ibāḍīyah (or Abāḍīyah), which finds its origin in the Khārijī division of Islam, originated late in the first century ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World

  • Iblis (Subject Entry)

    See Satan ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Iblīs (Biography)

    See Satan . ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Modern Islamic World

  • Iblīs (Subject Entry)

    See Satan . ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World

  • Ibn (Subject Entry)

    Son. Also written as bin . Often used as the first part of the patronymic for males, followed by the name of the father, ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibn Abd al-Wahhab, Muhammad (Biography)

    (d. 1791 ) Saudi Arabian conservative theologian, Hanbali jurist, reformer, and ideologue of the Wahhabi movement. Proclaimed the necessity of returning directly to the ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibn ῾Abd Al‐wahhāb, Muḥammad (Biography)

    ( 1703 – 1791 ), Saudi Arabian conservative theologian and reformer. Born in al‐῾Uyaynah in Najd, Ibn ῾Abd al‐Wahhāb belonged to a prestigious family ...

    Source: The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Modern Islamic World

  • Ibn Abd Allah, Muhammad Ahmad (Biography)

    (d. 1885 ) Sudanese militant revivalist and reformer. Proclaimed himself Mahdi (divinely appointed guide) in 1881 . Led a jihad against the Egyptians and ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibn Abdin, Muhammad Amin ibn Umar (Biography)

    (d. 1836 ) Syrian scholar. Trained in Shafii jurisprudence but eventually became known as a scholar of Hanafi jurisprudence. Worked outside the official Ottoman ...

    Source: The Oxford Dictionary of Islam

  • Ibn al-Arabi (Biography)

    1165 – 1240 Sufi mystic and writer Muhyi al-Din ibn al-Arabi, known as “the greatest shaykh,” was a mystic spiritual guide and poet who ...

    Source: The Islamic World: Past and Present

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