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The Passion of Al-Hallaj, Mystic and Martyr of Islam, Volume 3

The Teaching of al-Hallaj

Louis Massignon

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Princeton University Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Religion/Theologie

Beschreibung

Volume 3 of 4. Encompassing the whole milieu of early Islamic civilization, this major work of Western orientalism explores the meaning of the life and teaching of the tenth-century mystic and martyr, al-Hallaj. With profound spiritual insight and transcultural sympathy, Massignon, an Islamicist and scholar of religion, penetrates Islamic mysticism in a way that was previously unknown.
Massignon traveled throughout the Middle East and western India to gather and authenticate al-Hallaj's surviving writings and the recorded facts. After assembling the extant verses and prose works of al-Hallaj and the accounts of his life and death, Massignon published La Passion d'al-Hallaj in 1922. At his death in 1962, he left behind a greatly expanded version, published as the second French edition (1975). It is edited and translated here from the French and the Arabic sources by Massignon's friend and pupil, Herbert Mason.
Volume 1 gives an account of al-Hallaj's life and describes the wo rld in which he lives; volume 2 traces his influence in Islam over the centuries; volume 3 studies Hallajian thought; volume 4 contains a full biography and index. Each volume contains Massignon's copious notes and new translations of original Islamic documents.
Herbert Mason is University Professor of Religion and Islamic History at Boston University. He is also apoet and novelist; his version of the Gigamesh epic was a nominee for the National Book Award in 1971.
Bollingen Series XCVIII.

Originally published in 1972.

The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.

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Schlagwörter

Adab (Islam), Husayn ibn Ali, Muhammad, Religion, Theology, Ibn Furak, Saleh, Ahl al-Bayt, Ahmad Ghazali, Mahdi, Docetism, Martyr, Shahada, Book of Revelation, Rite, Divisions of the world in Islam, Ibn Qutaybah, Hasan of Basra, Shirk (Islam), Ibn al-Salah, Prophets and messengers in Islam, Muslim, Sunni Islam, Orphism (religion), Al-Tirmidhi, Ibrahim ibn Adham, Ibn Hazm, Najm al-Din Razi, Satan, Kabbalah, The Sufis, Nafs, Mystical theology, Ali al-Ridha, Wahhabism, Ash'ari, Abu Yusuf, Tasbih, Dogmatic theology, Quran, Theodicy, Infidel, Apophatic theology, Yazidis, Devil (Islam), Hanbali, Ibn Hibban, Mansur Al-Hallaj, Avidya (Hinduism), Aldous Huxley, Ibn Taymiyyah, Names of God in Islam, Holy Spirit (Islam), Dhikr, Islamic literature, Theological determinism, Al-Mahdi, Ibn al-Nadim, Apocrypha, Life Against Death, Islamic state, Ahl al-Hadith, Sufism, Shaykh Ahmad, Tawhid, Fakir, Ja'far al-Sadiq, Quranism, Shia Islam, Hadith, Abu Hanifa, Comparative religion, Abdallah (Moghul Khan), Eschatology (religious movement), Sharia, Khawarij, Justification (theology), Ibn al-Rawandi, Judas Iscariot, Jabir ibn Hayyan, Hadith terminology, Mithraism, Alawites, Qadi, Kun (Islamic term), Abd (Arabic), Satanism, Excommunication, Renunciation, Mandaeism, Poetry, Islam, The Twelve Imams, Ibn Hayyan, Ibn Masarra, Transcendence (religion), Batin (Islam), On Religion, Ahmad ibn Hanbal, Nasir al-Din al-Tusi