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  1. Mehdi Aminrazavi (forthcoming). Umar Khayyam. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  2. Mehdi Aminrazavi, Mysticism in Arabic and Islamic Philosophy. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  3. Mehdi Aminrazavi (2008). Mullā Ṣadrā's Divine Occasionalism and David Hume's Critique of Causality. Journal of Islamic Philosophy 3:11-21.
  4. Mehdi Aminrazavi (2003). How Ibn Sīnian is Suhrawardī's Theory of Knowledge? Philosophy East and West 53 (2):203-214.
    It is demonstrated here that despite apparent differences and their adherence to two different schools of thought, Suhrawardī's epistemology is essentially Ibn Sīnian, and even his theory of "knowledge by Presence" ('ilm al-hudurī), which is considered to be uniquely his, is at least inspired by Ibn Sīnā. I argue that Ibn Sīnā's peripatetic orientation and Suhrawardī's ishrāqī perspective have both maintained and adhered to the same epistemological framework while the philosophical languages in which their respective epistemologies are discussed are different.
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