By Ziba Mir-Hosseini, Mulki Al-Sharmani, Jana Rumminger
Recently, fascinating new feminist examine has been hard gender discrimination and male authority from inside of Islamic felony culture: this ebook offers a few very important effects from that learn. The members all have interaction significantly with critical juristic strategies; rooted within the Qur’an, they lie on the foundation of this discrimination. One refers to a husband’s authority over his spouse, his monetary accountability towards her, and his more suitable prestige and rights. the opposite is male kinfolk’ correct and accountability of guardianship over woman individuals (e.g., fathers over daughters while moving into marriage contracts) and the privileging of fathers over moms in guardianship rights over their children.
The individuals are students from diverse disciplines and backgrounds, introduced jointly via Musawah (Arabic for "equality"), a world flow for equality and justice within the Muslim family.
Read Online or Download Men in Charge?: Rethinking Authority in Muslim Legal Tradition PDF
Best islam books
It is a detailed description of many of the Sufi orders and hobbies which entered into the Balkans, the Crimean peninsula and different components of japanese Europe following the Ottoman conquests. a few of the Sufis got here from Christian societies, largely from an jap Orthodox historical past, yet others, comparable to the Bosnians, from churches that have been accused or suspected of heterodoxy of trust and of antinomianism.
This quantity collects papers given on the convention ""Documents and the background of the Early Islamic Mediterranean World"", together with variations of unpublished files and historic reports, which utilize documentary facts from al-Andalus, Sicily, Egypt, the Arabian Peninsula, Syria and Khurasan.
Within the first huge attempt to evaluate the altering nature of kinfolk among those very important Islamic areas, the writer investigates the measure to which universal faith has stimulated fiscal ties, the level of Southeast Asian political involvement within the heart East and of center East curiosity in Southeast Asia, and the nature and volume of overseas non secular inspiration attaining Muslims in Southeast Asia.
Within the 3rd quantity of the trilogy, Seta B. Dadoyan makes a speciality of social and cultural facets, instead of the center political concentration exhibited in her first volumes. Her aim is to indicate political readings of those topics and similar texts by way of revealing hitherto unstudied and novel interactions within the towns of Asia Minor through the Mongol interval.
- The Heart of Islam: Enduring Values for Humanity
- Our Moslem Sisters: A Cry of Need From Lands of Darkness Interpreted by Those Who Heard It
- Recovering the Female Voice in Islamic Scripture: Women and Silence
- The New World of Islam
- An-Nawawi's Forty Hadith
Additional resources for Men in Charge?: Rethinking Authority in Muslim Legal Tradition
3 There were, of course, differences between and within the classical schools over the meanings of these three interrelated concepts – nafaqah, tamkin and nushuz – but they all shared the same conception of marriage, and the large majority made a woman’s right to maintenance dependent on her obedience to her husband. They disagreed, Ibn Rushd (1996) tells us, over ‘whether maintenance is a counter-value for (sexual) utilization, or compensation for the fact that she is confined because of her husband, as in the case of one absent or sick’ (p.
5 A representative, but not comprehensive, list of such works includes Shaikh (1997), al-Faruqi (2000), Abou El Fadl (2001), Mubarak (2004), Bauer (2006), Ali (2006), Mahmoud (2006), Silvers (2006), Scott (2009) and Chaudhry (2013). Muslim Legal Tradition and the Challenge of Gender Equality* Ziba Mir-Hosseini The twentieth century saw a proliferation of debates among Muslims on the theme of ‘the status of women in Islam’. 1 Muslim women advocates of equality between men and women in law, let alone in social or political life, were late to find a voice, though only marginally later than their counterparts among non-Muslims.
Equal Before Allah? Woman–Man Equality in the Islamic Tradition’. Harvard Divinity Bulletin 7 (2): pp. 26–9. Hidayatullah, Aysha A. 2014. Feminist Edges of the Qur’an. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Joseph, Suad. 1996. ‘Patriarchy and Development in the Arab World’. Gender and Development 4 (6): pp. 14–19. ). 1991. Women, Islam, and the State. London: Macmillan. Lamrabet, Asma. 2007. Le Coran et les Femmes. Une Lecture de Libération. Lyons: Tawhid. Lamrabet, Asma. 2012. Femmes et Hommes dans le Coran: Quelle Égalité?
Men in Charge?: Rethinking Authority in Muslim Legal Tradition by Ziba Mir-Hosseini, Mulki Al-Sharmani, Jana Rumminger