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Repetition too yields secularity. Avril Altdelay by Aphex Rkue This is possibly because you are running an ad blocker or another browser extension that is preventing ads from showing, or are using browser privacy settings that do not allow ads to show. It is the devil, he said, who makes a man sing as he rides—perhaps playing on the notion that riders sang to ward off spirits. The leader of the Egyptian Islamic Jihad, which had compassed the assassination of Anwar Sadat, now stood at bin Laden's side. The core problem about being examined here centers on its necessity or contingency, eternity or creation. Externalized, these unwholesome or unwelcome desires are projected on the mythic other, the depersonalized, dehumanized members of some exotic or rival group. Indeed, one of the findings of our explorations is that these two seeming opposites, like so many polarized extremes, meet and often couple behind the scenes.

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So did conversion. But there was also conversation. In the Muslim conquest, as in so many others, the conquerors were in some respects the conquered. And converts could hardly forget utterly all that they had once known. So the converts were in some ways the converters. Unquestionably, the spread of Arabic language and Islamic beliefs and practices followed the routes of conquest and the resulting social, economic, political, and military dominance.

But the efflorescence of medieval Islamic culture was not simply a matter of imperial success. It was in small principalities, after all, and not just the vast Islamic empires, that some of the most important advances in the sciences, the humanities, and the arts were achieved. Warfare did bring cultural contacts, in the long struggle with Byzantium, the conquest of Iberia, Iran, and much of India, the engagement with the Crusaders.

But trade and travel, dialogue, polemic and apologetic were also broadening. Great conquerors could prove their liberality and petty princes their stature by sponsoring works of history and poetry, philosophy and science.

What mattered was the attitude: Knowledge, art, and wisdom were eagerly appropriated, from every source, grasped with all the proprietary zeal of newfound heirs. The constant, among men of learning and their sponsors, if we trace the vitality of Islamic civilization at its most vital, was that eagerness to learn.

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Decline sets in not just when the floods of conquest reach their highwater mark, but when the tides of interchange subside. Often they blame the fading of that past not on the optical illusion that imparts a rosy glow to what is all but out of sight, but on foreign domination—as if to say: But history reveals more than enough brutality and corruption of motives, more than enough sublimation of worldly aims into sacral crimes, more than enough cruelty, ignorance, and exploitation, to be shared.

If one single factor fostered genuine greatness in the achievements of classical Islamic civilization—in philosophy, in the sciences, in medicine, and in humanity's moral and spiritual quest—that factor was not the military or economic power that fueled and funded the Islamic conquests, nor even the spiritual message that gave them their battle cry. For the religious message was a recasting of ancient monotheistic ideas, and the imperial resources, fiscal, administrative, political, and intellectual, as in any empire, were the resources that the new regime brought under its tent.

Rather, what made for greatness— a greatness whose spiritual and intellectual achievements are still appropriable and worthy of appropriation today—was the way in which those resources were integrated, cultivated, put to work. That is, what gave greatness to Islamic civilization in its heyday was its self-confident openness to what was of genuine value in the achievements of predecessors and contemporaries.

What makes Islamic culture a lesser presence in the world today is a lesser openness, a loss of confidence, a crabbed defensiveness and chafing chauvinism grounded in insecurity. There was reaction against the early openness of Islamic culture, suspicion of the exotic, not just for where it came from but for where it might lead. In theology and law, a fear of reason and its potentials for abuse pushed to close down the early openness and stifle the humanistic themes that had marked the birth of these disciplines within Islam.

Ramparts were thrown up aiming to fence off a closed community. In Islamic piety there was a fear of the burgeoning traditions of music, the dance, and mysticism—a reaction against decadence, not all of it imagined. In historiography there was a turn toward positivity. Even in philosophy, as the loyal adherents of the Aristotelian and Neoplatonic tradition circled the wagons for defense, there was a turn toward the scholastic, ossifying and desiccating what the would-be philosophers sought to keep alive.

The cultural reaction still goes on. The enemy is now called American or European civilization, or capitalism, or the West. It was concern with this sort of reaction, in part, that sparked the anxiety of my Pakistani colleague, and it was with this sort of reaction in mind that I commended the writings of FarabI, not as a talisman but as a text preserving the philosophical efforts of a thinker who had faced reaction in his own time and had done some real thinking about the critical appropriation of traditions, Islam in particular.

I thought it might do some good for Muslim students to read a little of FarabT's work. In part, because his reasoning will stun complacency and challenge nostrums. In part, for the same sort of reason that we ask students to read Plato's Republic.

FarabT has thought hard about Plato's claim that philosophers must be kings, unless kings can somehow acquire the insight of philosophers Republic V ; cf.

VI He welds that idea to Aristotle's related thesis that a person of practical wisdom phronesis must have not just skill in choosing means conducive to his ends but also wisdom in choosing the right ends. Responding to Aristotle's striking claim that "a man cannot have practical wisdom unless he is good," FarabI argues that the true legislator is a philosopher.

For only a philosopher has the insight to legislate wisely. Imagine saying that not to a class of madrasa learners but to university freshmen and sophomores in Karachi or Kabul, who have grown up thinking that politics and wisdom are somehow opposites, that statesmanship is force or cunning, or connections, that worldly wisdom is inevitably selfish or self-serving; and spiritual wisdom, inevitably unworldly and naive—or fanatic. But madrasa students are not stupid, although they may be stultified by rote and arbitrary discipline.

So imagine teaching FarabT's views to madrasa students too. Why should they be left to imagine that the only laws are those that come from one reading of the Book, enforced and underscored by public beatings of women whose chadors do not hide enough of their bodies or men whose beards do not hide enough of their faces? FarabT argues that the true philosopher is a legislator, since legislation in service to the common good is the ultimate fulfillment of the philosopher's role.

The philosopher is not an ivory tower recluse but a person of action and counsel. A ruler who lacks philosophy, FarabT argues, will fail, for want of understanding of the general conditions of human felicity and the particular conditions of felicity in the diverse nations of humanity. A philosopher who does not legislate is an armchair theorist. For how can theory be perfected without implementation?

Implementation, we notice, is enmeshed in the particularities of language and culture. So it demands experimentation, and an acknowledgment of change. A society that makes no use of the philosopher in its midst, FarabT urges, has only itself to blame.

That philosopher remains the rightful imam all the same. But a thinker who builds theories in the abstract yet cannot communicate them to the populace and so put them to work, is a false philosopher— not a counterfeit like the one who misses the truth and legislates against the common interest, but an unfulfilled intellectual, who does not harvest the fruits of philosophic insight.

We all need to extend what knowledge we have into the governance of our lives. But the philosopher's charge goes further. Having learned the discipline of self-governance, a philosopher fails critically if he fails to effectuate his understanding by introducing it to others "in the measure of their capacity.

The philosopher, FarabT argues, will have all the virtues. For without them he cannot act on his insights. He is the true ruler—prince, thinker, and imam. Such a prince "occupies his place by nature and not just by will. He explains and instructs, using argument but also symbols, which translate pure ideas into images for the benefit of the masses, who do not typically think conceptually cf.

Republic VIA. He also teaches in a more practical way, aiming at the formation of character, arousing and instilling habits of resolution, discipline, and enthusiasm, which lead individuals to act as though "enraptured," spontaneously performing right actions on the basis of the virtue they have acquired. In the well-ordered society, philosophy and religion support one another in pursuing the common good—philosophy, through concepts; religion, through beliefs: Wherever philosophy uses proof, religion uses persuasion.

For persuasion is more flexible than what may look like proof. But notice that the durability of religion rests on the protean character of symbols, their ability to take on new meanings in new contexts. Symbols, in FarabT's account, speak for beliefs, and beliefs stand in for ideas in the public mind. Some symbols are universal, but many are best suited to the outlook of a given nation.

Are there habits proper to the training of the philosopher? Indeed there are, since philosophers need all the virtues, above all, the intellectual habit that will enable them to rule. Its discoveries rise above local symbolism. Adapting Aristotle's remarks about the natural supremacy of the civilized, FarabI claims that a legitimate ruler will have military as well as pacific virtues. The warrior who pursues this purpose is the just warrior, and the warfare that pursues this purpose is just and virtuous warfare.

FarabI sees an analogy here with parental responsibility. But, unlike our liberal tradition, he argues that a ruler's responsibility for forming the characters of his subjects and potential subjects! It justifies offensive warfare, but only in behalf of civilizing ends. So it covers the institution of jihad in a generic way, just as Aristotle justified the institution of slavery in a generic way.

But it excludes wars that are only nominally or notionally fought in behalf of a civilizing mission. Farabl's own forebears came into the Islamic fold through Islamic wars. But our university and madrasa students might have some hard questions to ask themselves and one another about the borderline between civilizing and exploiting or enslaving others, and about the shadowy area in intent and consequence that falls between a civilizing mission and a chauvinist or imperialist adventure.

Standing guard at the gateway to that shadowland is a principle often less honored in practice than in the breach, the Qur'anic 2: The acceptance of ideas depends entirely on demonstration or persuasion. Some have immediate value, some are of only temporary worth, some should be recorded for posterity. The best can guide nations without much change of goal, "except over long periods. The reason for this striking qualification to the Islamic doctrine of the eternity of the Qur'an is plain: Aristotle had traced laws to the work of practical wisdom and intelligence NE X 9, n8oa 22 , but FarabT sees practical wisdom at work in concrete situations.

Laws are far more general. For situations are unique. But laws are also far more particular than their backgrounding principles. Legislation is the work of imagination, and therefore mutable. Without it, he is frustrated, debarred of philosophical fulfillment.

Religion, FarabT explains, is founded on similitudes, imagery that bodies forth the unseen in sensory metaphors. Religion symbolizes the ultimate realities—God and the incorporeal beings that mediate between God and nature—as political figures, their actions as edicts. The ontic hierarchy is painted in images of rank and order, spatial position or temporal precedence.

The powers of nature are drawn as though they were human faculties. Prime matter is water or the abyss, nothingness is darkness.

Happiness is pictured in the images that enliven the dreams of the vulgar. But the idea of the philosopher king remains a powerful tool of analysis, because it raises to high relief the core questions of political legitimation. Is it judgment or lineage, faith or philosophy, gender or education, wealth or insight that legitimates authority? He knew that religious discourse can be projective. But the same thought might be turned upon his own philosophical constructions.

Don't FarabT's cosmic hypostases, with their delegated powers, reflect the feudal hierarchy of rule and fealty just as much as the panoply of angels whose order he sought to explain? Aren't FarabT's spheres and the disembodied minds that steer them also a projection? And doesn't Farabl's political thinking, like Aristotle's, gain some of its sense of drama from a tension between critique and glorification? When FarabT calls the philosopher the imam and legislator, he can mean that the thinker is the rightful ruler.

For he does treat all others as usurpers, as if to imply a radical, Platonic critique of all political institutions that fall short of true philosophy. Or is FarabT suggesting that the mere possession of effective authority somehow legitimates a legislative role, since all political effectiveness presumes a philosophic base?

Is Farabi's theory no more than a gussied up version of the divine right of kings? Is that what is meant by saying that the prince and all his officers hold sway by nature and not simply by will?

For most of his life FarabT did not serve at the courts of princes, but he did end his days at the Hamdanid court of Sayf al-Dawla d. To what extent must we discount his words as the same sort of tribute that a poet like MutanabbT paid to that aggressive and rapacious prince?

The ambivalence of conceptual radicalism and the ambiguity of its dicta about actual regimes run all the way back to the Sophists. For Thrasymachus can turn his notion that justice is the interest of the stronger to either side of an argument about the status quo.

He can make of it a radical critique of selfserving by the powers that be. Or he can transform it into a Machiavellian rationale for whatever anyone has the power to do. Even moderate thinkers like Aristotle and Locke drink from both sides of the cup, legitimating authority by its power but cautioning would be tyrants with a Platonic warning, that power abused tends to its own ruin.

More radical thinkers, like Hobbes or Hegel, sometimes grow tipsy on the ambivalence latent in their radicalism. They seem at once to justify more earnestly and warn more gravely than their moderate counterparts. In the most radical-a Mao or Mussolini, Lenin or Gentile-the ambivalence becomes schizoid, tolerating and justifying everything and nothing. FarabT participates in one of the more moderate forms of this ambivalence. He is not the philosopher to resolve it.

We cannot assign Aristotle or Plato any absolute edge on objectivity, as if their prejudices amounted to reason and the reasonings of others, outside their ambit, were mere prejudices. Yet alien assumptions can cast a clearer and sharper light than local sources alone. Qur'anic imagery can be both grasped and weighed when it is recognized as imagery. It can only be marveled at when confined to its own terms. Jihad can be assayed globally and concretely when its rationale is voiced conceptually.

Otherwise, it remains opaque. My colleague from Pakistan mentioned Mawdudi and Shariati. The contrast of a philosopher like FarabI with an ideologue like Mawdudi ca. The founding amir of the Jama 'ati-hldmi, the movement that battled to make Pakistan an Islamic state, Mawdudi was a man in reaction to what he saw as the decadence and febrility of the West: He did study the texts of Ibn Khaldun, but what he drew from that well was not a way of thinking critically about history but an affinity for the ways in which religion might be used to weld a more powerful and wider-reaching political bond than mere kinship or ethnicity could forge.

Nor can we explore here his notion that clericalism is the purest democracy-or that the state exists to execute God's will. What matters here is that Mawdudi has left that will opaque to analysis, and all accredited expressions of it opaque to critique. In FarabT's frame of discourse reason has opened up a space for critical thinking. One can ask about the meaning of Qur'anic symbols and their adequacy in representing what they portend.

One can ask about the legitimacy of any campaign that purports to strive in the path of God. Alien categories call forth a deliberative and speculative objectifying of what is received or proposed.

Critical appropriation is possible because rejection is possible in principle and reinterpretation is invited in practice, allowing the received to be made over and made one's own. Confining the same symbols and institutions within their own terms brackets them within the bonds of referential opacity and renders them ultimately inscrutable.

They may be embraced or rejected, but only impulse remains to judge. If Muslims today should read FarabT, it is not because he is "their own"— as though Muslims can fathom only what issues from their own "world.

But that makes critical consciousness possible, and critical consciousness makes the habitual and familiar actively appropriable. Compare the work of AH Shariati , the outspoken lay forerunner of the Iranian revolution. That turns FarabT on his head: Ideals change, but symbols are eternal. We are not told how what is contextualized and articulated in a single idiom and framework somehow becomes more universal than the values it expresses.

But the thrust becomes clear when the new meaning of monotheism is spelled out: It "gives man certainty and a sense of security and inner tranquility; it also makes him responsible for the welfare of his own self and the society in which he lives.

He is the enemy of the akhunds, the popular preachers of Iran, if they were tools of the colonialists; and he is the enemy of all Safavid history, although it was the Safavid, dervish dynasty, beginning with their rise to power in , that made Iran so thoroughly a Shl'ite country as it is today.

Like Mawdudi, Shariati sets up a small patch of sacred history soon after the Prophet's death, as a screen on which to project his social ideal. For Mawdudi this is the reign of the four rashidun caliphs; for Shariati, it is the regime of 'All and his immediate descendants and followers. Patrice Lumumba enters the pantheon of martyrs, but many a Sunni saint cannot.

When we consider Avicenna in chapter 3, we will see how his engagement in the sort of disciplined inquiry that Shariati seems inclined to dismiss as mere logic chopping aims directly for the heart of what monotheists mean when they affirm God's absoluteness.

Avicenna binds together core ideas of scriptural monotheism with the rationalism he imbibes as an active philosopher and scientist.

Shariati, by contrast, seeks the bedrock of authenticity in "the spirit of history" but fails to make contact with a fellow Persian of less than fifty generations past and reduces the living faith of his countrymen to a kind of cosmic security blanket, answering to the needs of all constituencies, sacred or profane. One more twentieth-century thinker might be mentioned here. Sayyid Qutb was a leader of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt. His writings, including a widely circulated and much excerpted thirty-volume commentary to the Qur'an, have touched Muslims throughout the world.

Like Mawdudi, whose work deeply affected him, and like Shariati, whom he influenced in turn, Qutb fails to rise above ideology. Unlike Avicenna he never held high state office. His program for the Muslim umma was formed not by conceptual desiderata but largely by reaction to the British posture in the Middle East in World War II, by a hankering for a rotogravure past, and by the culture shock of a stay in the United States in He told of a church dance he had witnessed in Greeley, Colorado: And these were the young men and women who had just been singing their hymns!

Red and blue lights with only a few white lamps, illuminated the dance floor. The room became a confusion of feet and legs: Qutb took refuge in Islam from his early faith in secular nationalism, joining the Muslim Brotherhood around Close to the Free Officers whose coup brought Gamal Abdel Nasser to power in Egypt in , Qutb broke with the junta over their secular bent.

After several bouts of imprisonment, he stridently charged all Muslim societies with being not Islamic at all butjahilT—because they were Westernized: For everything around is jahiliyya: Sayyid Qutb made the inference to action: Secular Muslim nationalists were apostates, liable, in principle, to the death penalty.

Charged with treason and with plots to assassinate Nasser and stage a coup d'etat, Qutb was executed in Mawdudi had worked as a journalist, but Qutb began as a poet and literary critic.

What the two men had in common was their militant vision of Islam. Ghazall too, to name just one thinker of the classic age, saw in Islam an all-embracing way of life. But Qutb's Islam was not the lambent faith of a GhazalT, who took absolute trust in God to be the highest expression of surrender to God's will. Utter humility is the optimum for man. But Qutb replaces that outlook with a truculent triumphalism that appeals to Western guilt over colonialism, even as it demands worldly rule: Truth and falsehood cannot coexist on earth.

When Islam makes a general declaration to establish the lordship of God on earth and to liberate humanity from the worship of other creatures, it is contested by those who have usurped God's sovereignty on earth. They will never make peace. Then [Islam] goes forth destroying them to free humans from their power. Qutb, like Mawdudi, holds all human sovereignty to be usurped. Of Islam, Qutb writes: This religion is a universal declaration of human liberation on earth from bondage to other men or to human desires.

To declare God's sovereignty means comprehensive revolution against human governance in all its perceptions, forms, systems and conditions and total defiance against every condition on earth in which humans are sovereign. This declaration means the extraction of God's usurped sovereignty and its restoration to Him. The Sufi idea that the great jihad is a fight for self-mastery drops out of sight.

So does the worry of the Ikhwan al-Safa'31 that religion is debased and corrupted by subordination to what they call its younger sibling, politics. The Qur'an does proclaim that there is no compulsion in religion, but Qutb wrings a qualification to this categorical safeguard, from the obligation to combat those who oppose the way of Islam.

This he takes to mean that the mission of Islam is the destruction of all secular authority. All who actively resist Islamic dominance—by legislating, for example—must be brought down. The notion is a harbinger of Osama bin Laden's thinking 32 Are such theocratic claims common to all monotheistic faiths? Christianity, despite the temptations of triumphalism, preserves its early fear of secular power and relegates to Caesar that which is Caesar's.

The Hebrew Bible asks its hearers to love God with all their hearts, all their souls, and all their might. But it also insists that the law is here on earth, not in heaven or across the sea. It must be interpreted and appropriated as human hearts and minds direct.

Nor does Islam, despite its many epochs of aggressive militancy, universally see itself as engaged in a struggle for world domination. Abdulaziz Sachedina cites the caliph 'Umar's acceptance of Arab Christians within the Muslim umma as an early precedent for religious pluralism in Islamic communities.

On this basis, Sachedina argues for toleration and intercommunal respect as Islamic norms well grounded in the principles of the Shari'a. Normative Islam, he argues, can authorize no public sanctions in matters of faith and spirituality. Civil and criminal penalties come into play only in the realm of interpersonal obligations, where practical matters legitimately pertain to public policy. But, as Salman Rushdie writes, "The restoration of religion to the realm of the personal, its depoliticization, is the nettle that all Muslim societies must grasp in order to become modern.

Demagogues sensitive to the impact of such reactions, he argues, have marketed and commoditized the faith, transforming it into a sheer militancy, exampled, in the extreme, in the devastation wrought by Islamic suicide bombers, the foot soldiers and cannon fodder of bin Laden's universal jihad.

The September n, , attack on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon was an outgrowth of such extremism, and, we might add, an effort to pander to it and further inflame it. In Sachedina's eyes, for this reason, the terroristic attack had another victim beyond the innocent thousands who were killed and injured. It was an assault on Islam, by assailants who dared to arrogate to themselves the judgment that belongs to God alone.

There is a Muslim institution of jihad. Like many institutions from the past, it stands much in need of rethinking in the present age. Thus Fazlur Rahman wrote: It is historically unacceptable, as some modern Muslim apologists have done, to pretend that the expansionist jihad of early Islam was purely defensive.

Yet "it is only the fanatic Kharijites who have declared jihad to be one of the 'pillars of the Faith'": Other schools have played it down for the obvious reason that the expansion of Islam had already occurred much too swiftly in proportion to the internal consolidation of the Community in the Faith. Every virile and expansive ideology has, at a stage, to ask itself the question as to what are its terms of coexistence, if any, with other systems, and how far it may employ methods of direct expansion.

In our own age, Communism, in its Russian and Chinese versions, is faced with the same problems and choices.

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It is to recognize that there are limits in all human articulations of values, no matter how universal the underlying ideas. It is to recognize, with FarabI, that not every system is ideally suited for every people and environment. That is an admission that Sayyid Qutb and his present day followers are not prepared to make: Unless all power is subordinate to Islam, Qutb held, the legitimacy and authenticity of God's revelation has been affronted-indeed, impaired.

GhazalT's celebrated critique of causality, like Qutb's polemic in behalf of Islam, is an affirmation of divine sovereignty, meant to liberate the human spirit from dependence on all things less than God. Like Qutb, GhazalT finds a practical significance in this theme. But that does not add up simply to a demand for hegemony. Ghazall is far more interested in the spiritual and moral struggle for self-conquest than in the worldly struggle for dominion-even in the name of his own faith.

Such a person has achieved the true reliance upon God tawakkut that is the practical expression of the highest form of monotheism, that sees God in all things. Seeing God in all things need not mean denial of the reality of things distinct from God. For human beings are distinct from one another and from God, GhazalT argues, by the differences in their histories and the contents of their minds. Nor does this ultimate phase of monotheism exclude the efficacy of proximate causes. GhazalT denies only their necessity.

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He preserves what matters spiritually and metaphysically in the Islamic discontent with proximate causes not by denying that winds blow across the seas or that ships sail upon them. That would be to deny the Qur'an's appreciation 2: What GhazalT affirms is simply the dependence of all causes upon God. Proximate causes act not by a power of their own but by a borrowed power. That is what the Qur'an itself said To deny the work of wind or waves would trivialize God's act within them.

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To negate the moral personhood or spiritual subjecthood of others, we must add, is the same affront, as GhazalT recognizes when he lays out the rights and duties attendant on spiritual brotherhood and friendship. What radical monotheism calls for, he reasons, is that we affirm, as he does, following the Neoplatonists, that the powers and strengths, characters and dispositions of things come to them from Above.

In regard to others, we may infer, it authentically evokes only the imperative to recognize their God-given subjecthood. The morally sensitive person is not the one who feels his own injuries most sharply and voices his own grievances most tellingly but the one whose sensibilities are most catholic and who is most able to conceive and articulate the joys and pains of all, himself included, in a system of mutual recognitions and respect.

Similarly, it is a distinctive feature of world religions, of which Islam is surely one, that they relate their adherents not only to the natural cosmos but also to a social world in which their own constructions-their customs, rituals, myths, and narratives, even legislative systems-have a part, but not the only part. The distinctive feature of a sect is that its claims but not its sensibilities are universal.

Qutb's perverse articulation of the idea of liberation, which seeks to impose on others what he and his followers would feel as oppression if others imposed its counterpart on them, lacks that elemental tact which is the root of the ethical teaching in Islam, as in all world religions worthy of the name.

Qutb casts Islam in the role of a sect or faction, untrue to its founding prophetic spirit. The rhetoric is Muslim, but the intentions are all too transparent, and all too human.

For, contrary to Shariati's premise, it is not words or symbols but ideas and values that are universal—as FarabT, among other Muslim thinkers, clearly and cogently proposed. These figures in stone had overlooked a valley in the Hindu Kush for well over a thousand years. The smaller of the two, some feet high, dated from the later third century. The larger, from the fifth or sixth century, rose to over feet.

Both works predated the founding of Islam. Both were emblems of the Buddhist ideals of their makers, but also of cultural fusion: The elder, in its style, bore the legacy of the conquests of Alexander, who built a city at Kandahar, where the Taliban began and ended their own conquests of the land.

The younger was a scaling up of an Indian Buddha. The two works were precursors of the Buddhist colossi of China and Japan. Before this book reached its readers, these ancient deep reliefs were dust. Their destruction was among the final boasts of the regime of Mullah Muhammad Omar, which banned women from almost all nondomestic working roles, cast a veil of repression across one of the proudest and fiercest lands on earth, and cowed or coopted many of the same people who stood tall not so many years ago against the seeming invincibility of the Soviet Union.

The Taliban obliterated images throughout Afghanistan. Their culture minister strode through the museum of Kabul, shattering the relics of an ancient heritage. The destruction extended to the ruins of Ai-Khanum, where archeologists had discovered Greek statuary and inscriptions of Delphic wisdom transcribed by colonists in the Hellenistic age.

The delicate stuccos of Hadda were smashed. So were the seventh century life-sized images of a king and queen from Fundukistan. The statue of Kanishka, the long dead Kushan ruler, from Surkh Kotal; coins bearing the profiles of Bactrian kings; murals from the Islamic period that adorned the pleasure palaces of Mahmud of Ghazna; hunting scenes from the palace of Mascud III; a Ghaznavid copper dish adorned with mythical creatures and Qur'anic verses-all these were marked methodically for destruction.

Irreplaceable artworks were spirited away, purloined or protected. The fate of many is unknown. Crowing over the demolition at Bamiyan, the Taliban culture minister pronounced: And the leaders of al-Qa'ida, under the protection of the Taliban, were setting living targets in their sights and plotting the coordinates of loftier monuments.

The intense fury and impatient publicity of the Taliban attack on cultural treasures that were theirs to preserve revealed clearly that more than mud and stone was at stake in the eyes of the attackers. The smashed images were emblems of vanquished faiths and lost civilizations.

But they were emblems of humanity as well. Their destruction was a lashing out in anger. In theory, the very existence of these images in stone was a desecration of the human image and thus an affront to God. But, as the midrash asks, can one deface the king's coinage without an affront to the king? The images targeted stood for our common humanity, and when spring had changed to fall, humanity itself became the target, on a more global scale.

Muhammad Omar, the Taliban leader, had laid claim to the caliphal title Amir al-Mu 'miriin, Commander of the Faithful. He had made himself a hero by doing battle with the Soviets and suppressing the warlords who contended with one another in their wake. Now, in April , Muhammad Omar had boldly grasped an ancient cloak thought by his countrymen to have belonged to the Prophet and displayed it to a crowd in Kandahar that trembled at the sight.

Flattering the pretensions of the newly ascendant Afghan leader, he swore allegiance to Muhammad Omar as his caliph, the legitimate guardian of the holy cities of Mecca and Medina and rightful ruler of Muslims throughout the world.

Even other Muslim theocrats were his enemies.

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The Muslims of Indonesia, China, Bosnia, and the Philippines were called to fall in line behind their new leader, or fall before him.

Just as the Taliban fighters and their Qa'ida confederates and shock troops had broken the seeming invincibility of the Soviet Union, their cohorts had bloodied the United States in Senegal, bombed American embassies in Africa, and sunk the USS Cole in Yemen. Recovery of Jerusalem, first conquered by Arab armies in , was an interim aim of the rising new power.

Beyond that lay destruction of the State of Israel, which had set history running backwards, rolling back the Islamic tide. But ultimately, the aim was not regional or local.

ألعاب الطائرات الحربية al3ab al harb

The new jihad would be global. And only notionally would it be fought as a war of liberation.

HARB AL TÉLÉCHARGER AL3AB

Muslim militants can trace their frustrations with history to an era long before the founding of Israel or the heyday of European colonialism. Nor are the grievances of a revanchist movement like that of the Taliban confined to issues of national sovereignty, affirmed as a universal principle in the face of imperialistic aggression.

For Islamic imperialism is still celebrated as a moment of triumph, now lost to treachery or internal weakness and lack of resolve, a moment whose recapture is desperately grasped after. As Cantwell Smith explained years ago: If one truth of earthly Islam is that its programme worked for a time well, another is that it was only for a time.

As others of man's civilizations have done across the centuries, the Arab civilization rose, flourished for a period—and declined. The fall of Baghdad in marks the formal end of the once tremendously successful Arab empire. The Mongol invasions that fall epitomizes certainly dealt the Arab world a devastating blow. Yet the date is but a symbol. Arab culture flourished for another two centuries and more in areas unravaged by the Mongols, notably Cairo and Spain.

On the other hand, it can be argued that the conquest gave the coup de grace to a civilization already past its prime. The 'Abbasid caliphs of Baghdad had been creatures of their Turkic solidiery and majordomos for over three hundred years before Genghis Khan's grandson Hulagu laid waste the city.

And medieval Muslim historians, as we shall see, could trace the falling away from the pristine ideals of an Islamic polity all the way back to the origins of the Islamic state, in compromises made not only by Muhammad's successors but by the Prophet himself, as he sought to forge a state from the airy substance of his revelations.

The Mongols themselves were Islamized in time-in fifty years in the Islamic lands-just as China bent them to the ways of its ancient civilization. And Islamic culture did grow and flourish, change and adapt, despite the internecine dynastic struggles; the poverty and inflation, plague, drought, and famine; political and moral corruption; and yes, foreign incursions and defeats that were so much at odds with the once triumphal vision of the past and yet more triumphal expectations for the future.

But sacred history seemed to make that past a living reproof to the present and a call to arms in behalf of a proud new future. Sayyid Qutb equated his struggle against Nasser with Ibn Taymiyya's thirteenth century call to arms against the Mongols.

And, like Ibn Taymiyya, he saw the remedy to the evils of his times in forceful and forcible resistance, not just against external foes but against internal laxity, permissiveness, moral weakness, spiritual compromise. As Cantwell Smith sums it up: The fundamental malaise of modern Islam is a sense that something has gone wrong with Islamic history.

The fundamental problem of modern Muslims is how to rehabilitate that history: The fundamental spiritual crisis of Islam in the twentieth century stems from an awareness that something is awry between the religion which God has appointed and the historical development of the world which he controls.

As the twentieth century gave way to the twentyfirst, Osama and the cutthroats of al-Qa'ida took that message to heart and laid their plans to take back the flow of history and restore it to the channels in which God so clearly intended it to flow. The new tactic was to unite Muslims in enmity not just against Israel or their own too-secular regimes but by finding a more formidable common foe in the United States.

Any defeat of that Great Satan, they reasoned, would bring pride and new power to Islam. Many infidels would be slain, and victory would win over many souls, finally ending the contretemps that had allowed the West to seem the model of modernity and pattern of civilization.

The stationing of American troops in Arabia— women among them—exposed the Saudi monarchy as unfit defenders of the holy places and unworthy beneficiaries of oil wealth. But it also exposed the United States as an invader, thus a rightful target of jihad.

Dreams of air crashes among cohorts not yet privy to the details of bin Laden's plans were proof from heaven that al-Qa'ida' s murderous scheme was favored by God.

It was the execution of His will. Among the militants' allies was Sheikh Omar c Abd al-Rahman, the blind Egyptian cleric convicted in the plot to bring down the World Trade Center.

That attack would have created some fifty thousand casualties, had the truck bomb left in the building's garage done its worst. Al-Qa'ida, well financed and well manned by a global network of support, was the force to finish the job. Under its umbrella, Osama bin Laden brought together militant Islamist cells and movements in sixty countries. The leader of the Egyptian Islamic Jihad, which had compassed the assassination of Anwar Sadat, now stood at bin Laden's side. Egypt had been subtly turned by that assassination.

But nothing seemed to arouse or disrupt the stolid United States. Planes were hijacked, bombed, ditched. The beast just flicked its tail, flung a few cruise missiles, bargained with Lybia for an operative or two, opened inquiries. The United States might be stunned momentarily, but it was not dismayed. It was hardly aware of the jihad.

Long focused on its Soviet adversary, America seemed barely to notice the manhood of Islam. Training, dedication, religious zeal, planning, even where purity might falter, would correct all that. Islam needed young men, skilled, willing to die. The United States would be reduced.

Its mighty economy would spin out of control, its populace would grieve and tremble, its military would be bruised and baffled, its judges would stumble amongst their law books, its polity would fall in upon itself in a screeching babble of mutual recriminations. God's rule and plan would be manifest once again, and His name would be exalted. The purist slogans and puritan demands of the Taliban, then, masked a more worldly and a deadlier quest.

The name denotes seekers, students, seminarians. It connotes a quest for truth that is the goal of any sincere Muslim. But hidden within the spiritual goal was a lust for power, and a bloodlust that sanctified itself with the name of God and veiled itself with the vision of everything holy. The jihad of the Taliban would reach beyond iconoclasm. Their assertions of power, their anger and externalization of all that they found hateful within would reach beyond domestic repression.

With an appetite for worldly domination whetted by blood in the anti-Soviet campaign, the Taliban alliance with al-Qa'ida plotted out a goal so megalomaniacal and far fetched that it was hardly credited even by those who stood in the cross hairs.

But the aims seemed credible to those who set them forth. God Himself would succor and second the murderous schemes framed in the name of His compassion. Islam is no mere cover here. The quest is sincere. But the name of Islam is sullied; and the idea it stands for tainted by the motives of the fighters who have stood to defend its honor and glory.

Their intent is saturated with anger, hatred, and sublimated doubts and fears. The malaise Cantwell Smith spoke of, arising from the sense that history has gone wrong, has found an answer in the claim that only bloodshed can restore control of history to the God of history. And that perception creates a peculiar political dynamic in the lands of Islam. In the West, revulsion with the wars of religion gave birth to liberalism and the ideals of a secular commonwealth, open society, and pluralistic comity.

Extreme positions have come to seem marginal, heretical. Moderation is deemed safe, stable, and stabilizing.

Hence the idea of a lunatic fringe: Extremes are irresponsible, even crazy, not normative, not even normal-hardly likely to attract a mass following. But in Islamic lands the sense that something has been lost to Islam that needs to be restored has given mass appeal to extreme claims.

So Islamic revolutions, all the way back to the first such movements, have made restorative and even apocalyptic claims. Their mass appeal has grown not just from frustration, deprivation, or defeat, but from a sense of guilt or shame, transmuted into blame and anger and alloyed with a resolve to be or find God's chosen instrument in setting the world to rights and restoring the honor and supremacy of Islam.

Muslims today face a choice—a host of choices, in fact—among rival and competing understandings of Islam. Apologists will repeat the nostrum that the very word Islam means submission to the will of God. Its connotations, they remind us, are those of peace. For the word is cognate with the Arabic salaam, and the Hebrew shalom.

But is submission to the will of God to mean a spiritual acceptance freely chosen? Or is peace here to be a peace imposed? In speaking or thinking of the will of God, are Muslims to understand that will in worldly terms, as a matter of the world's domination by those who are chosen, or who choose themselves as God's earthly instruments?

Do those who struggle for God's kingdom on earth pursue the kingdom rather than the God whose will they profess, and too readily forget that the kingdom God chose, in giving freedom to His creation, was sovereignty over those who choose their own way, not dominion over the coerced or intimidated?

One side of the choice facing Muslims throughout the world today is all too familiar from the daily headlines.

It is the Islam of the Taliban and al-Qa'ida, the Islam of hands severed for theft,45 adulterers stoned, prostitutes shot, homosexuals crushed under bulldozed walls. It is the Islam that promotes genital mutilation of Muslim girls, condones slavery in Africa, and foments the persecution of non-Muslims from Egypt to Indonesia and the Philippines.

It is the Islam of Ayatollah Khomeini that put a price on Salman Rushdie's head for the writing of a novel. And it is the Islam that demands suppression of the free flow of ideas, especially the ideas of Muslim progressives. It is also the Islam that back in the put a price not a million dollars but a mere twenty-thousand, and so, perhaps, not worthy of a headline on the head of Fazlur Rahman, a faithful and traditional Muslim thinker who had dared to utter a thought at variance with accepted dogma-allowing that Muhammad might not have anticipated quite everything that would occur within his polity in the wake of his demise.

We cannot pretend that this Islam is inauthentic, that it has no mass following and no genuine historical roots.

It is authentic and most often earnest—deadly earnest—and neither stupid nor naive. It is repressive and unworthy. But it is Islam. There is another Islam, tolerant, pluralistic, cosmopolitan without triumphalism and spiritual without repression.

It too is an authentic expression of Islamic ideals, and a worthier expression of the compassion and generosity that flow through the Islamic texts and traditions, as they do through the texts and traditions of the sister religions of Judaism and Christianity.

This book is about that other Islam, an Islam that does not typically make headlines. It is subdominant today. Historically, it has often been suppressed. But over the centuries its spirit has inspired marvels of art and literature, philosophy and law. It has been a leaven to institutions that have allowed and encouraged human beings and their communities to flourish.

This other Islam is not purist and xenophobic. Like any civilizational phenomenon, it has been nourished in part by practices and ideas that sprang up elsewhere and that took on new and creative forms in their interactions with the ancient and familiar.

It is an Islam that many Muslims are looking for and that some have never heard of. In some ways it is an Islam that remains to be invented. Part of my purpose in this book is to put Muslims as well as non-Muslims in touch with a few of the materials and ideas that might be relevant in that work of rediscovery and reinvention.

Islamic humanism is neither an oxymoron nor a redundancy but a theme, a possibility, an authentic strand of meanings and values to be discovered in a rich, often neglected past, a religious and philosophical way of being that individuals and communities can build on in the present and the future.

Like all things human this too is fallible and subject to corruption. For even the most perfect ideal can be corrupted in an instant by false, self-serving, or selfdeceiving motives. The work of appropriating, rebuilding, and redefining the ideals of Islamic humanism is not mine. That is a task for committed Muslim thinkers and leaders. But it can only be done in an atmosphere of far freer thought and exploration than presently prevails in Muslim countries. There are precedents aplenty for both freedom and repression in the Islamic past.

The Buddhas of Bamiyan, after all, were long familiar to Muslims. Some of the statues there were destroyed when the place was raided by Ya'qub b. Layth, the founder of the Saffarid dynasty, in They say there is nothing else like them in the world. The final destruction came much later, awaiting more modern techniques of artillery and propaganda. Muslims first came to the Indian subcontinent in , and Mahmud of Ghazna made annual raids into the Punjab from to The Buddhists, who once maintained ten monasteries and a thousand monks at Bamiyan, have long vanished from the place.

But the memory of the Muslims who drove them from these lands survives in Buddhist scriptures, in the Kalacakra-tantra, which Jan Nattier describes as "the only genuinely apocalyptic text that has ever been accepted into any Buddhist canon.

Tellingly, this scripture pictures the prophet of Islam and other monotheist figures, including Moses and Jesus, as demonic serpents.

AL TÉLÉCHARGER HARB AL3AB

The impact of Islam is reduced to a few barely recognizable names and an unmistakable taste of bitterne'ss. Muslims here are remembered not as bearers of a great civilization and still less as servants of the most Merciful and Compassionate, but as persecutors and destroyers.

They are blown up to otherworldly proportions but then blown away in the visionary reaches of apocalyptic time. When Muslims today make choices in interpreting their own faith they are choosing their own Islam, as a way of life for themselves as individuals and as members of a community that makes its home among the other communities of this planet.

But their choices include many that will affect how Muslims and the teachings they profess and hold most sacred will be viewed by those around them and remembered, a thousand and more years from now. What the present book seeks are some of the threads of Islamic humanism in the past. My aim, in part, is a fuller picture of Islamic civilization than the headlines and the headline makers can convey. But I am also hoping to promote or provoke a fuller self-understanding among Muslims, and among others too, who are interested, intellectually and pragmatically, in the possibilities and pitfalls of a religiously constructed or religiously inspired way of life.

That is a human quest of relevance to us all, and one in which all of us can learn from one another's failures and successes-and from discovering how to discriminate the pitfalls from the possibilities. It is perhaps in a similar spirit that the Ikhwan al-Safa' describe their ideal man as: That is the spirit of Islamic humanism. The loveliest verse in the Qur'an, the famous Light verse, is framed on a recognition that transcendent goodness and beauty bespeak just such a spirit: The likeness of His light: It is as if there were a niche, and within it a lamp, a lamp enclosed by glass, a glass that gleams like a star.

It is fed from a blessed olive tree of neither the East nor the West, whose oil all but gives light even when untouched by flame-light upon light. God guides to His light whom He pleases He coins the symbols for mankind. For God knows all things.

Qur'an The book has four chapters. The first explores the interplay of sacred and secular themes in Arabic literature and Islamic faith. It opens with some thoughts about the sacred and the secular in general, and it focuses on the Qur'an, on Arabic poetry and music, and Muslim attitudes and responses to those elements of Islamic culture.

It speaks of Islamic dress, sumptuary laws, and sumptuous displays of wealth and power whose vehicle is clothing. It speaks of wine and mysticism, warfare and the hunt. It speaks of the celebration of love as a secular value that finds a prominent place in Islamic religious literature, not only as a metaphor of the mystic quest but also as a counterweight to that quest, set out by Muslim theologians andjurists of the most traditionalist stamp in their efforts to quash erotic mysticism and all that it stood for in their minds.

The chapter includes my own translation of what is widely regarded as the finest of the preIslamic odes, the Mu 'allaqa of Imru' al-Qays. The poem brilliantly encapsulates the spirit of the Jahiliyya. By clicking any link on this page you are giving your consent to our Privacy Policy and Cookies Policy. Ok I Agree Learn More. Cooking is one of the most beloved hobbies of girls in the world and the united states of america, we will give you in this game the best games girls kitchen, you will learn how to cook the best sandwiches.

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