8 edition of Ethnographic studies of Islamic judicial reasoning found in the catalog.
|Statement||Erin E. Stiles.|
|LC Classifications||GN659.T3 S75 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009009908|
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"An Islamic Court in Context contributes new case studies to support established theoretical claims regarding the situated process of Islamic legal reasoning and the importance of attending to gender roles and performance in Islamic family courts "An Islamic Court in Context contributes new case studies to support established theoretical claims regarding the situated process of Islamic legal reasoning and the importance of attending to gender Erin Stiles presents some useful points of analysis and observation of the situated meaning of judicial reasoning in an Islamic court, and this This perceptive ethnographic study offers insight into the workings of the contemporary Islamic legal system.
Based on fieldwork in Zanzibar, Stiles sheds light on how people understand and use Islamic legal ideas in marital disputes and on the judicial reasoning and litigant activity in Islamic family › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Humanities. Get this from a library.
An Islamic court in context: an ethnographic study of judicial reasoning. [Erin E Stiles] -- Stiles utilizes in-depth ethnographic study of judicial reasoning and litigant activity in Islamic family court in Zanzibar, Tanzania to draw new and important conclusions on how people understand An Islamic Court in Context: An Ethnographic Study of Judicial Reasoning by Stiles, Erin E.
() Gebundene Ausgabe | Stiles, Erin E. | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch :// Her book, “An Islamic Court in Context: An Ethnographic Study of Judicial Reasoning,” focuses on these courts. “What I primarily look Ethnographic studies of Islamic judicial reasoning book Stiles said, “is how judges and litigants handle or talk about marital disputes based on their ideas of Islamic law and their ideas of local norms of marriage and divorce.” /news//anthropology-professors-book-studies-islamic-courts.
An Islamic Court in Context: An Ethnographic Ethnographic studies of Islamic judicial reasoning book of Judicial Reasoning E. Stiles Palgrave () Rs9, Stiles utilizes in-depth ethnographic study of judicial reasoning and litigant activity in Islamic family court in Zanzibar, Tanzania to draw new and important conclusions on how people understand and use Islamic legal ideas in marital :// An Islamic court in context: an ethnographic study of judicial reasoning In print at Law Library GNT3 S75 Islamic divorce in North America: a Shari’a path in a secular › Law Library.
Erin Stiles' research focuses on the intersections of religion, law and gender and she conducts fieldwork in East Africa and in Utah. Stiles has done extensive ethnographic research on Islamic family law and dispute resolution in Zanzibar, :// Erin E.
Stiles has written: 'Ethnographic studies of Islamic judicial reasoning' Asked in Authors, Poets, and Playwrights What has the author Tina B Bryant written.
Due to maintenance to our webshop, it is currently not possible to order books through To order Brill titles please contact our distributor at [email protected] maintenance is scheduled to last until Monday, December ://?language=en. We marked International Law Day by sharing on e-commons our free book on Islamic Law in Indonesia; Contemporary Islamic Law in Indonesia: Sharia and Legal Pluralism by Arskal Salim Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence ~ Kamali 4 Mustasfa min 'llm al-usul, al-Amidi's Al-Ihkam fi Usul al-Ahkam, al-Shatibi's Al-Muwafaqat fi Usul al- Ahkam and al-Shawkani's Irshad al-Fuhul fi Tahqiq al-Haqq min 'llm are all devoted, almost exclusively, to the juridical subject matter of usul al-fiqh, and rarely, if ever, address the An Islamic Court in Context: An Ethnographic Study of Judicial Reasoning the anthropology of Islam differ from, say, any other anthropology of religion.
or Islamic studies, or Islamic anthropology. Of course, I can add many other questions to those I have collected in the two years I worked on The Anthropology of Islam ethnographic studies of Muslim communities, in particular devoted to the :// /SAN/um/?lang=en.
By pairing a scholar of Islamic law with a scholar of Jewish law, a unique dynamic is created, and new perspectives are made possible. These new perspectives not only enable an understanding of the other's legal tradition, but most saliently, they offer new insights into one's own legal tradition, shedding light on what had previously been assumed to be outside the scope of analytic vision.
In What does an ethnographic perspective contribute to scholarly understandings of Islam. The edited volume Ethnographies of Islam covers a range of ‘ritual performances and everyday practices’ that, arguably, only such a perspective can bring to light.
The editors bring together twelve anthropologists, three political scientists, two sociologists, and a linguist whose contributions are held The article analyses the judicial reasoning employed by the religious courts in giving decisions on inheritance, particularly since the promulgation of the Compilation of Islamic :// Stiles utilizes in-depth ethnographic study of judicial reasoning and litigant activity in Islamic family court in Zanzibar, Tanzania to draw new and important conclusions on how people understand Part of the Palgrave Macmillan Studies in Family and Intimate Life book series (PSFL) Abstract The chapter offers routine examples of Islamic divorce law being brought to play in civil legal proceedings, of where the cultural difference of the disputants enters the court, and of how cases run in the grooves of kinship and ethnic :// Wael Hallaq, a leading scholar and practitioner of Islamic law, guides students through the intricacies of the subject in this absorbing introduction.
The first half of the book is devoted to a discussion of Islamic law in its pre-modern natural :// Women’s Legal Agency and Property in the Court Records of Late 19th-Century Brava Lidwien Kapteijns the research venture of the Islamic Legal Studies An Ethnographic Study of Judicial Reasoning (New York: Palgrave MacMillan, ).
4?article=&context=scholarship. Indonesia has probably the fastest changing legal system in the Muslim world. This book represents the first ethnographic account of legal pluralism in the post-conflict and disaster situation in Aceh.
It addresses changes in both the national legal system and the regional legal structure in the province. Focusing on the encounter between diverse patterns of legal reasoning advocated by less disruption to their lives. Keen’s book was the first to bring together and extend ethnographic studies which recognised and exemplified contemporary Aboriginal identities and cultures in ‘settled’ Australia.
While Keen’s use of Rowley’s () term ‘settled’ Australia worked well inCambridge Studies in Law and Society. Cambridge University Press, "Muslim Women's Quest for Justice" puts forward the claim that understanding the legal world as plural is an important starting point to think about women’s access to justice.
The book is an urban ethnographic study of several Muslim women’s organizations in northern :// 'Arskal Salim’s Contemporary Islamic Law in Indonesia offers a rich and interesting ethnographic study that looks into a number of relevant questions not only in Aceh, but also in other parts of the archipelago and religiously plural societies more generally especially successful in illuminating those complicated disputes at the local level in the messy postconflict context.' Read this book on Questia.
Muslims currently struggle to reconcile radically different sets of social norms and laws (including those derived from Islam, as well as contemporary ideas about gender equality and law) in Indonesia, the world's largest Muslim-majority :// "Dispensing Justice" is designed to serve as a sourcebook of Islamic legal practice and qadi court records from the rise of Islam to modern times, drawing upon court records and qadi judgments, in addition to literary sources.
In the first chapter, we survey the state of the field, sketching the history, structure, and modern transformation of the :// Dispensing Justice is designed to serve as a sourcebook of Islamic legal practice and qadi court records from the rise of Islam to modern times, drawing upon court records and qadi judgments, in addition to literary sources.
In the first chapter, we survey the state of the field, sketching the history, structure, and modern transformation of the ://?language=en. choanalysis and Islamic theological-medical reasoning, co, this book offers both an ethnographic journey through madness and contemporary formations of despair and a philosophical and theological exploration of the vicissi- These nuanced and well-developed ethnographic case studies deal with different and distinct examples of the Gender Studies 1,; British and Irish Literature 1,; Twentieth-Century Literature ; This book offers a unique perspective of art and its education in designer capitalism.
Stiles utilizes in-depth ethnographic study of judicial reasoning and litigant activity in Islamic family court in Zanzibar, Tanzania to draw new and important ?facet=type__book&topic=P In Indonesia, the world's largest Muslim-majority country, Muslims struggle to reconcile radically different sets of social norms and laws, including those derived from Islam, local social norms, and contemporary ideas about gender equality and law.
Here, John Bowen explores this struggle through archival and ethnographic research and through interviews with national religious and legal :// This is a rich and complex study of Islamic family law in the Gayo highlands of Sumatra and in Indonesia more generally.
It is based on more than two decades of ethnographic research in the Sumatra highlands, close readings of court records dating to the late s and of contemporary Indonesian language Islamic texts and further ethnographic research among Indonesia’s cosmopolitan :// This book is an urban ethnographic study of several Muslim women's organisations in northern India.
These organisations work to carve out spaces that allow for the articulation of alternative experiences and conceptions of religion and justice that challenge Islamic orthodoxy as well as the monopoly of the Indian state in the domain of family :// ), and through ethnographic studies investigating how that apparently universal subordination was instantiated in speciﬁc historical and cultural contexts.
This essay is an example of the latter approach, drawing upon the speciﬁc ethnographic ~tboellst/bio/ Anthropology of Law Fernanda Pirie Clarendon Law Series.
Presents a clear introduction to the anthropology of law, accessible to law and anthropology scholars alike; Draws from rich and detailed ethnographic and historical case studies, grounding reflection upon This book aims to fill these gaps in our understanding of Sharia law in practice.
It deals specifically with the consequences of enforcing Islamic criminal law in Pakistan, providing an in-depth and critical analysis of the application of the Islamic law of Qisas and Diyat (retribution and blood money) in Sharia Transformations is an outstanding contribution to the study of law in practice.”—Ziba Mir-Hosseini, author of Marriage on Trial “Too often Islamic law is demonized as brutal and discriminatory.
Peletz demonstrates that it is a thoughtful and complex system which, in its local variations, partakes deeply of its surrounding :// The sources and schools of Islamic jurisprudence Etim E. Okon Ph.D. Department of Religious/Cultural Studies, University of Calabar – Nigeria ABSTRACT Islamic jurisprudence is based on divine authority.
It cannot be subjected to any precedent from the existing legal systems of the world. Islamic law is considered to be superior to every other Fiqh (/ f iː k /; Arabic: فقه ) is Islamic jurisprudence. Fiqh is often described as the human understanding of the sharia, that is human understanding of the divine Islamic law as revealed in the Quran and the Sunnah (the teachings and practices of the Islamic prophet Muhammad and His companions).
Fiqh expands and develops Shariah through interpretation of the Quran and Sunnah by. Islam, Law, and Equality in Indonesia: An Anthropology of Public Reasoning John R.
Bowen Muslims currently struggle to reconcile radically different sets of social norms and laws (including those derived from Islam, as well as contemporary ideas about gender equality and law) in Indonesia, the world's largest Muslim-majority ://?dsource=recommend.Encyclopaedia of Islamic Jurisprudence.
A Brief Introduction. It will not be a hyperbole to claim that the compilation of a volume ‘Encyclopaedia of Islamic Jurisprudence’ by the Ministry of Awqaf & Islamic Affairs, Kuwait and its Urdu translation accomplished by the Islamic Fiqh Academy, Delhi (India) with the valuable cooperation of the former is the most gargantuan contribution in ?do=home&pageid=english_Encyclopedia.‘Islamic and Jewish Legal Reasoning is daring and innovative.
The book is a conversation among scholars of law and religion in these two great traditions, based on intensive collective readings of and reflections on each other's key texts, specifically concerning the role of