Last edited by Mikale
Saturday, April 25, 2020 | History

2 edition of reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (386/996 - 411/1021) found in the catalog.

reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (386/996 - 411/1021)

Sadik A. Assaad

reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (386/996 - 411/1021)

a political study

by Sadik A. Assaad

  • 26 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by Arab Institute for Research and Publishing in Beirut .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hakim bi-Amr Allah, -- Caliph of Egypt, -- 985-ca. 1021.,
  • Egypt -- History -- 640-1250.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliography: p(194)-209.

    Statementby Sadik A. Assaad.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination209p. ;
    Number of Pages209
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL20219521M


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reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (386/996 - 411/1021) by Sadik A. Assaad Download PDF EPUB FB2

The reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (//): A political study ([Islamic series]) [Sadik A Assaad] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Sadik A Assaad. The reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (//) a political study by Sadik A.

Assaad. Published by Arab Institute for Research and Publishing in Beirut. Written in EnglishPages: This item: Caliph of Cairo: Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, – by Paul E. Walker Paperback $ Only 2 left in stock (more on the way).

Ships from and sold by FREE Shipping on orders over $ Details. The Fatimid Empire (The Edinburgh History of the Islamic Empires) by Michael Brett Paperback $Cited by: 1. (AUC Press, ), Paul E. Walker, a historian of Medieval Islamic history based at the University of Chicago and former Director of the American Research Center in Egypt, tells the captivating tale of the rise and sudden disappearance of Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, whose erratic rule of the Fatimid Empire from to left a legacy of unanswered.

al-Hakim bi Amr Allah: Fatimid Caliph of Egypt الحاكم بأمر الله. al-Hakim: Eccentric and Erratic behavior; al-Hakim: Execution of viziers and others; al-Hakim: Feared by all officials, soldiers and subjects; al-Hakim: People should not question his actions; al-Hakim: Religious Policies; al-Hakim.

Hakim bi Amr-Allah. Born inHakim was only 11 years old when he came to the throne upon the sudden death of his father. Unlike Trump, the young caliph was quiet and confined to the palace for the first few years of his reign, studying under his devoted teacher Bardjawan.

The Epistles of Wisdom is the foundational text of the Druze faith. The Druze faith incorporates elements of Isma'ilism, a branch of Shia Islam, Gnosticism, Neoplatonism, Pythagoreanism, and other philosophies and beliefs, creating a distinct and secretive theology, based on an esoteric interpretation of scripture, Australia: 20, Get this from a library.

The reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (//): a political study. [Sadik A Assaad]. Caliph of Cairo: Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, by Paul E. Walker PDF, ePub eBook D0wnl0ad One night in the year /, the powerful ruler of Fatimid Cairo, al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, rode out of the southern gates of his city and was never seen again.

InSilvestre de Sacy (), the father of Arab scholarship in Europe, published this pioneering two-volume work on the Druze, before many sources were brought to light. Volume 1 reveals the doctrine's origins in the early history of the Ismaili movement during the reign of al-Hakim bi-Amr : $   The Fatimid Caliph-Imam Abu Ali Mansur, who took the caliphal title of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, succeeded his father to the Imamat on Octo The first Fatimid Caliph-Imam to be born in Egypt, Imam made the education of Ismailis a priority; various study sessions known as majalis were established in Cairo where he also.

However, it also featured large-scale destruction of churches under the notorious reign of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, most notably the Church of the Holy Sepulcher in Jerusalem. Jennifer A. Pruitt offers a new interpretation of these and other key moments in the history of Islamic architecture, using newly available medieval primary sources by Author: Jennifer A.

Pruitt. Aḥmad ibn Ibrāhı̄m al-Nı̄sābūrı̄ or al-Naysābūrı̄ (Arabic: أحمد بن إبراهيم النيساب وري‎) (fl. late 10th century/early 11th century) was an Isma'ili scholar from Nishapur, who entered the service of the Fatimid caliphs al-Aziz Billah and al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah in C Era: Islamic Golden Age.

The reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (//): a political study. [Islamic series]. Beirut: Arab Institute for Research and Pub. OCLC Cortese, Delia, and Simonetta Calderini. Women and the Fatimids in the World of Islam.

Edinburgh, UK: Edinburgh University Press. ISBN Courbage, Youssef, and Philippe Fargues. Hamid al-Din al-Kirmani (d. after /) was one of the most important theologians in the Fatimid period, who rose to prominence during the reign of the imam-caliph al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah (r.

/–/).5/5(1). Construction of the Mosque of al Hakim was begun by the Fatimid Caliph al-'Aziz in and finished by his son al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah and his overseer Abu Muhammad al-Hafiz 'Abd al-Ghani ibn Sa'id al-Misri in The mosque is constructed of brick with stone facades and minarets.

Al-Hakim’s early career. Abu ‘Ali Mansur, the sixth Fatimid caliph and 16th Ismaili imam (r. Born in /, Abu ‘Ali Mansur succeeded his father ‘Aziz (r.

/) at the age of 11 on 28 Ramadan /14 October with the caliphal title of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah. However, it also featured large-scale destruction of churches under the notorious reign of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, most notably the Church of the Holy Sepulcher in Jerusalem.

Jennifer A. Pruitt offers a new interpretation of these and other key moments in the history of Islamic architecture, using newly available medieval primary sources by.

Tāriqu l-Ḥākim, called "bi Amr al-Lāh" (Arabic: الحاكم بأمر الله; literally "Ruler by God's Command"), was the sixth Fatimid Caliph in Egypt, ruling from to His reign was notable for several things: the tender age - eleven - at which he succeeded his father Abū Mansūr Nizār al-ʿAzīz as Khalīfa, and the stability of the Fatimid dynasty that this successful.

Biography Edit. Born in CE, Abu `Ali "Mansur" was the first Fatimid ruler to have been born in `Ali "Mansur" had been proclaimed as heir-apparent (wali al-‘ahd) in CE and succeeded his father Abū Mansūr Nizār al-Azīz (–) at the age of eleven on 14 October with the caliphal title of al-Hakim Bi-Amr -Ḥākim had blue eyes flecked with reddish : 13 August Cairo, Egypt, Fatimid Caliphate.

The reign of al-Hakim bi Amr Allah (//): a political study by Sadik A Assaad (Book) La nation druse: son histoire, sa religion, ses mœurs et son état politique, avec la vie de Darazi, de Hamzé et des autres fondateurs de la religion druse by Henri Guys ().

[fourth line gives the name:"al-Imam al-Haqim bi Amr Allah Amir al-Mu'minin"] He was born on 23rd Rabi I, /Aug in Cairo, and was the first Fatimid Imam born on Egyptian soil. His name was al-Mansur Abu Ali, surnamed al-Hakim bi-Amrillah (He who governs by the orders of God).

Negotiation Skills: Former FBI Negotiator Chris Voss At The Australia Real Estate Conference - Duration: The Black Swan Group Recommended for you.

The purpose of this book is to introduce a major Ismaili scholar and writer from the time of the Fatimid caliph–Imam al–Hakim bi–amr Allah, who reigned from / until / He is Hamid al–Din Abu’l–Hasan Ahmad b. ‘Abdallah al–Kirmani.

So important was his role in the da‘wa (the teaching and proselytising organ of the Ismaili movement) of that era that he deserves. Baffling reign of Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah: a series of unfortunate decrees. During the Ismaili shi’ite Fatimid period, namely the ninth century, Caliph Al Hakim Bi Amr Allah was the ruling force over Egypt from to CE.

His own father was the. Sitt al-Mulk (–) (Arabic: ست الملك‎), was the Ruler (de facto Caliph) of the Fatimids in – during the minority of her nephew, Ali az-Zahir, the seventh Fatimid caliph and Born:Cairo, Egypt. However, it also featured large-scale destruction of churches under the notorious reign of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, most notably the Church of the Holy Sepulcher in Jerusalem.

Jennifer A. Pruitt offers a new interpretation of these and other key moments in the history of Islamic architecture, using newly available medieval primary sources by. These were also a matter of doctrinal controversy within the so-called Iranian school of Ismaili philosophical theology. Hamid al-Din al-Kirmani (d.

after /) was one of the most important theologians in the Fatimid period, who rose to prominence during the reign of the imam-caliph al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah (r. /–/). The purpose of this book is to introduce a major Ismaili scholar and writer from the time of the Fatimid caliph–Imam al–Hakim bi–amr Allah, who reigned from / until / He is Hamid al–Din Abu’l–Hasan Ahmad b.

‘Abdallah al–Kirmani. The front facade of the Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah Mosque was given a central projecting monumental portal and the two corner minarets, which are both differently shaped and decorated, were enclosed in square stone structures during the reign of al-Hakim in Getting to the Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah Mosque from the Le Riad Hotel de Charme.

It is difficult to know as you cannot join and the religion — if that’s what it is — is secret. A look at its history might give you a clue. It appeared in the Levant during the reign of Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, ( - ).

Its blending of Islam a. The Encyclopedia of Islam, at least the second edition (which is the only one I can read online where al-Hakim's article is available), talks about his eccentric behaviour, along with everything else, positive and negative.

It also has a lengthy list of primary and secondary sources. Mosque of al-Hakim. Photo: Archnet. The Fatimid Caliph-Imam al-Hakim bi Amr Allah was succeeded to the Imamat by his sixteen-year old son, al-Zahir li-I’zaz Din Allah, on Febru 1 after a reign of about twenty-five years.

During his reign, Imam al-Hakim had continued the Fatimids’ pluralistic policies of intellectual pursuits. Abū ʿAlī Manṣūr, better known by his regnal title al-Ḥākim bi-Amr Allāh, was the sixth Fatimid caliph and 16th Ismaili imam (–).Al-Hakim is an important figure in a number of Shia Ismaili religions, such as the world's 15 million Nizaris, in addition to the 2 million Druze of the Levant whose eponymous founder ad-Darazi proclaimed him as the incarnation of God in "The most famous, or infamous, of Al-Hakim's social reformations was his severe restriction of women's freedom to move about in public, which eventually became as harsh and total a ban as any of its kind, when he forbade shoemakers from crafting and selling footwear for them." Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah (), () by Paul Walker.

The. Pages: Chapters: Fatimid caliphs, Mustaali imams, Nizari imams, Aga Khan III, Aga Khan IV, Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, Al-Muizz Lideenillah, List of Ismaili imams, Ma'ad al-Mustansir Billah, Ubayd Allah al-Mahdi Billah, Al-' id, Ahmad al-Wafi, Abu Mansoor Nizar al-Aziz Billah, Muhammad ibn Ismail, At-Tayyib Abi l-Qasim, Ali az-Zahir, Muhammad al.

Caliph of Cairo Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, – Paul E. Walker. One night in the year /, the powerful ruler of the Fatimid empire, al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, rode out of the southern gates of Cairo and was never To some, al-Hakim was God incarnate, to others an infallible imam, to still others he was a capricious tyrant.

This book. As his nisba indicates, Ammar was born in Mosul, and later moved to Egypt, where he settled during the reign of the Fatimid caliph al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, to whom he wrote his only composition, Kitāb al-muntakhab fī ilm al-ayn (“The book of choice in ophthalmology”).

This contest over sacred space culminated under the Fatimid dynasty, in the cataclysmic reign of al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah (r. – ), who is infamous today because he called for the destruction of the Holy Sepulchre. Indeed, al- Hakim’s incursion into the city was predominantly : Jennifer Pruitt.

Imam Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, the 16th Ismaili Imam is still recited in the Ismaili dua on a daily basis despite being widely known to be a tyrant ruler who used despotic methods. by Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah, translated from Arabic by Wikisource sister projects: Wikipedia article, Wikidata item. The Epistles of Wisdom (The Rasā'il al-Ḥikma) Al-Hakim bi-Amr Allah –  Egyptians were forbidden to eat Molokhia during the reign of Caliph Al-Hakim Bi Amr Allah -a ninth-century ruler of Egypt.

Some stories say that he banned it because Caliph Muawiya Ibn Abu Sufyan –the founder of the Umayyad dynasty-liked it, while others claim that he prohibited it, as he thought it led men and women to commit sins. 2- Koshari.Product Information. The Theocrat takes as its subject one of Arab and Islamic history's most perplexing figures, al-Hakim bi-Amr Illah ("the ruler by order of God"), the Fatimid caliph who ruled Egypt during the tenth century and whose career was a direct reflection of both the tensions within the Islamic dominions as a whole and of the conflicts within his own mind.