6 edition of The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society. found in the catalog.
The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society.
|LC Classifications||HV5840.N38 R67|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||218|
|LC Control Number||79887707|
Other such issues followed, including The Herb: Hashish Versus Medieval Muslim Society (), Gambling in Islam (), and “Sweeter than Hope”: Complaint and Hope in Medieval Islam (). Eakins, J. K. Tell el-Hesi: the Muslim Cemetery in Field V and VI/IX (Stratum II), The Joint Archaeological Expedition to Tell el-Hesi. Volume 5. Volume 5. Eisenbrauns, Winona Lake, Indiana.
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The Herb book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Herb book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Start by marking “The Herb: Hashish Versus Medieval Muslim Society” as Want to Read: Trivia About The Herb: Hashish No trivia or quizzes yet/5.
The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society Hardcover – January 1, by Franz Rosenthal (Author) › Visit Amazon's Franz Rosenthal Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author.
Author: Franz Rosenthal. "The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society" published on 01 Jan by Brill. In Man versus Society in Medieval Islam, Franz Rosenthal () investigates the tensions and conflicts that existed between individuals and society as the focus of his study of Muslim social book brings together works spanning fifty years: the monographs The Muslim Concept of Freedom, The h versus Medieval Muslim Society (Brill, ), Gambling in Islam (Brill.
The Herb: Hashish Versus Medieval Muslim Society Hardcover – August 1, by F. Rosenthal (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" Author: F.
Rosenthal. Get print book. No eBook available Go to Google Play Now» The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society. Franz Rosenthal. Brill, - Drug abuse - pages. 1 Review. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Contents. Introduction. 1: The use of hashish. 17 3/5(1). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rosenthal, Franz, Herb hashish versus medieval Muslim society.
Leiden, Brill, (OCoLC) The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society. book all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months.
Author: Franz Rosenthal; Publisher: BRILL ISBN: Category: Electronic books Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» "Man versus Society in Medieval Islam" brings together all the monographs and articles by Franz Rosenthal () in which he investigates the tensions and conflicts that existed between individuals and society as the focus of his study of Muslim social history.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Text in English or Arabic. Description: pages: Contents: The use of hashish --The legal discussion --Hashish and its users in society --Appendix A: Some hashish poems translated --Appendix B.
FRANZ ROSENTHAL: The herb: hashish versus medieval Muslim society. [v], pp. Leiden: E. Brill, Guilders Franz Rosenthal has contrived to be at the one time both vastly learned and topical in dealing with the medieval history of the drug hashish through which have arisen problems and social evils in the Old and New World.
Online The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society. book Versus Offline Communities in the Arab/Muslim World. Yeslam Al‐Saggaf & Mohamed M.
Begg - - Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 2 (1) The Middle Ages in Text and Texture: Reflections on Medieval Sources. In 6 libraries. ; 25 cm. Social history -- Medieval, Muslims -- Drug use. Hashish. Drug abuse -- Islamic Empire. Click to read more about The herb; hashish versus medieval Muslim society by Franz Rosenthal.
LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for bookloversAuthor: Franz Rosenthal. The book brings together works spanning fifty years: the monographs The Muslim Concept of Freedom, The Herb. Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society (Brill, ), Gambling in Islam (Brill, ), and Sweeter than Hope.
Complaint and Hope in Medieval Islam (Brill,), along with all the articles on unsanctioned practices, sexuality, and. Hashish, Sufism and modernity Franz Rosenthal traces the development of Islamic legal thought on hashish-smoking in his book, The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim reformers of the 19th.
In Man versus Society in Medieval Islam, Franz Rosenthal () investigates the tensions and conflicts that existed between individuals and society as the focus of his study of Muslim social history. The book brings together works spanning fifty years: the monographs The Muslim. Buy The herb.
Hashish versus medieval Muslim society by Franz Rosenthal (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Franz Rosenthal. This is a painstaking and, to all appearances, exhaustive study of the pharmacological and medicinal use of opium, papaver somniferum, in ‘Abbasid Baghdad, and as such a worthy successor to Franz Rosenthal’s classic work on hashish in early Islam, The Herb, Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society().Unlike hashish, opium was a pivotal ingredient in Islamic medicine, used as a cure-all at.
Cannabis, renaming it ‘Cannabis lupulus3 Later taxonomists rejected’. the idea. Cannabis and Humulus share basic ﬂoral structure, and both have achenes (a distinct type of fruit) and laticifers (structures that exude resin).4 Cannabis achenes are famous as hempseeds, which can provide food, oil, medicine and feed.
Cannabis laticifers. Marijuana's double nature—harmful intoxicant versus beneficial medicine—was debated at least as early as the fifteenth century. At that time, Muslim theologians were faced with the question of whether hashish (a potent drug made from marijuana resin) should be treated like.
Main Man versus society in medieval Islam. Man versus society in medieval Islam medieval muslim paradise amal greek ibn hajar beirut cited maysir fols istanbul gal damascus literary Post a Review You can write a book review and share your experiences.
Other readers will. A verse by a medieval poet, Al-Is’irdi (d. ), on the spiritual meaning of hashish puts it as: It is the secret. In it, the spirit ascends to the highest. The Herb: Hashish Versus Medieval Muslim Society avg rating — 7 ratings — published — 2 editions Want to Read saving /5.
In The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society, Franz Rosenthal discusses a number of medieval Islamic poems and stories regarding Islam and cannabis, some accounts arguing that unlike alcohol its use was condoned by Quranic law and by others, that along with all intoxicants Muhammad condemned it, (Rosenthal, ).
The following English words have been acquired either directly from Arabic or else indirectly by passing from Arabic into other languages and then into English. Most entered one or more of the Romance languages before entering English. To qualify for this list, a word must be reported in etymology dictionaries as having descended from Arabic.
In countries that were using cannabis for its psychoactive effects, there were a few ways to do it. Franz Rosenthal’s book, The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society, details.
Qutb ad-Dīn Haydar was a Persian Sufi saint and Malāmatī-Qalāndārī Sheikh, of possible Turkic origin, and is buried in Zava, i, author of the Tarikh-i guzida, states Haydar was alive at the time of the Mongol invasion in and died in CE/ AH.
Author(s): Rosenthal,Franz, Title(s): The herb hashish versus medieval Muslim society. Country of Publication: Netherlands Publisher: Leiden, Brill, As conceived by classical Muslim jurists, ijtihād is the exertion of mental energy in the search for a legal opinion to the extent that the faculties of the jurist become incapable of further effort.
In other words, ijtihad is the maximum effort expended by the jurist to master and apply the principles and rules of uṣūl alfiqh (legal theory) for the purpose of discovering God's law.
1 The. Vol. 63, No. 4, Dec., and technology, and their cultural influences. Review essays and book reviews on new publications in the field are also included. An official publication of the History of Science Society, this is the oldest (and most widely circulating) English-language journal in the field.
The Herb. Hashish versus Medieval. Hashish Versus Medieval Muslim Society by Franz Rosenthal. [REVIEW] Jerry Stannard - - Isis The Muslim Concept of Freedom Prior to the 19th Century. The Herb. Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society (Leiden: E. Brill, ). MATTHEE, Rudi, The Pursuit of Pleasure: Drugs and Stimulants in Iranian History, (Washington: Mage Publishers, ).
LOZANO, I., Tres tratados arabes sobre el cannabis indica. Textos para. CANNABIS CULTURE – Whereas there are a selection of native variations, the use of hashish with a various depth has had a time-honored position in many Muslim nations.
Mystic use of hashish continued in Persia by way of the late Zoroastrian interval and into the early Islamic occasions. The sooner use and its continuation in [ ]. The herb: hashish versus medieval Muslim society Rosenthal, Franz, [ Book: ] Languages: English;Arabic, [1 other] At 6 libraries.
This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 57,) Rosenthal, Franz, [ Book: ] View online (access conditions) At 6 libraries. This resource is very relevant to. Today marijuana and its by-products are prohibited by the Sharia and smoking it is a sin for the world's billion Muslims.
But this was not always so. Cannabis used to be an instrument of worship for thousands of Muslims during Islam's Golden Era, when Mohammed's creed stretched from the Iberian Peninsula to the borders of Persia.
The Bedouin are a link in the international drug traffic delivering hashish and other drugs to the inhabitants of the Nile Valley. The full-scale entry of the South Sinai Bedouin into drug smuggling began aroundand in less than two decades smuggling grew into a major industry.
sudanic Africa smoked. Rosenthal believes that hashish was eaten in the Middle East since the 11th or th. century, but not smoked before the introduction of tobacco.
Rosenthal, The Herb. Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society. Leiden: Brill,65; Cf R. Matthee, The pursuit of pleasure: drugs and stimulants in Iranian History. Hashish is the Arabic name for the cannabis extract used in the Middle East. The word also means “grass.” Another Arab physician, al-Badri ( AD), recommended hashish to stimulate the appetite and produce a craving for sweets (Peters & Nahas, ).
Cannabis in Medieval Arab World.Rosenthal, Franz, The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society (Leiden, ). Rousseau, Jean Baptiste L.J., ‘Memoire sur l’Ismaelis et les Nosairis de Syrie adresse a M.
Silvestre de Sacy’, Annales des Voyages, 14 (), pp – Runciman, Steven, A History of. Franz Rosenthal’s book, The Herb: Hashish versus Medieval Muslim Society, details cannabis use in ancient Egypt.
It was common to make a hashish paste and turn it into a capsule to swallow, though Rosenthal points out that leaves were also sometimes dried and roasted and ingredients like sugar and sesame were added to make them into an.