By Lesley Hazleton
During this gripping narrative heritage, Lesley Hazleton tells the tragic tale on the center of the continued contention among the Sunni and Shia branches of Islam, a rift that dominates the inside track now greater than ever.
Even as Muhammad lay death, the conflict over who might take regulate of the recent Islamic kingdom had began, starting a succession problem marked by way of strength grabs, assassination, political intrigue, and passionate faith. Soon Islam was once embroiled in civil warfare, pitting its founder's arguable spouse Aisha opposed to his son-in-law Ali, and shattering Muhammad’s excellent of unity.
Combining meticulous learn with compelling storytelling, After the Prophet explores the risky intersection of faith and politics, psychology and tradition, and heritage and present occasions. it's an vital consultant to the intensity and gear of the Shia–Sunni split.
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Additional resources for After the Prophet: The Epic Story of the Shia-Sunni Split in Islam
They were maintained and persisted with force for many centuries. It is rarely noticed that the legacies of faith, language, and ancestral values of the ﬁfth century or the Golden Age—or the fundamentals in the conceptualization of the Armenians as a distinct people—gradually turned into ﬁxities that trapped the free ﬂow of cultural traﬃc, while causing sedimentations and congestion. The “orthodoxy” of the Armenian institutions took shape in the midst of Byzantine–Persian conﬂict during the fourth century and adopted the dogmatism and the imperialist spirit of both.
The initiative and his repeated invitations “not to shun the sciences of other races,” meaning the Muslims, clearly showed an open disposition toward sources of knowledge and other cultures irrespective of religious and ethnic diﬀerences. As discussed in Volume Two, previously, Bishop Nersēs Lambronac‘i of Cilicia (1153–1198) was accused—by Armenian clergy in Siwnik‘ and elsewhere on the Armenian mainland—of Latinophilia and excessive openness and tolerance toward all other peoples and cultures in the Near East.
As cities began developing in the ‘Abbāsid world, and already during the ninth century, there began appearing somehow anarchistic, extra-ethnic, extra-religious, and militant coalitions of jobless young men. dāth, ‘ayyarūn, and so on, they were aspects of Near Eastern urban and social development (as I try to demonstrate in Volume Three). Also closely connected to the phenomenon of dissidence, the chapter provides yet another entirely new paradigm: the Frontiers or the Borderlands between the Byzantine and Islamic (Arab, Seljuk, and later Mongol) empires.
After the Prophet: The Epic Story of the Shia-Sunni Split in Islam by Lesley Hazleton