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  1.  1
    Light Upon Light: Essays in Islamic Thought and History in Honor of Gerhard Bowering. By Jamal J. Elias and Bilal Orfali.Wahid M. Amin - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):246-253.
  2.  1
    Salafism Goes Global: From the Gulf to the French Banlieues. By Mohamed-Ali Adraoui.Christopher Anzalone - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):290-292.
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  3. Law, Empire, and the Sultan: Ottoman Imperial Authority and Late Ḥanafī Jurisprudence. By Samy A. Ayoub.James E. Baldwin - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):253-255.
  4.  1
    Persian Historiography Across Empires: The Ottomans, Safavids, and Mughals By Sholeh A. Quinn.Elton L. Daniel - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):261-263.
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  5.  3
    Carrying on the Tradition: A Social and Intellectual History of Hadith Transmission Across a Thousand Years. By Garrett A. Davidson.Issam Eido - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):236-240.
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  6. England Re-Oriented: How Central and South Asian Travelers Imagined the West, 1750–1857. By Humberto Garcia.Michael H. Fisher - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):281-283.
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  7. Islam in Post-Communist Eastern Europe: Between Churchification and Securitization By EgdŪnas Račius.Diana Galeeva - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):284-285.
  8. Muslim–Christian Polemics in Safavid Iran. By Alberto Tiburcio.James Grehan - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):256-257.
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  9.  1
    A Slave Between Empires: A Transimperial History of North Africa. By M’Hamed Oualdi.Jane Hathaway - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):277-281.
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  10. Remapping Persian Literary History, 1700–1900 By Kevin L. Schwartz.Samuel Hodgkin - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):258-261.
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  11. Defending Muḥammad in Modernity By SherAli Tareen.Brannon Ingram - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):269-275.
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  12.  1
    A ‘Sufi’ Epistle on Spiritual Poverty, and its Authors: Authenticity, Authority, and Genre in Textual Reproduction.Aydogan Kars - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):203-229.
    A range of widely copied Arabic works on asceticism and spiritual poverty attributed to prominent Muslim scholars, Najm al-Dīn al-Kubrā, ʿUmar al-Suhrawardī, Yaḥyā al-Suhrawardī, Athīr al-Dīn al-Abharī, and Aḥmad Zarrūq, are either identical, or contain significant overlaps. This paper analyses the content and reception of this work, and the 36 manuscripts of it available, in order to clarify the issues around its authenticity, authorship, and genre. It makes four key arguments. First, it argues that Minhāj al-sālikīn widely attributed to al-Kubrā (...)
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  13.  1
    Islam and Muslims in Australia: Settlement, Integration, Shariah, Education and Terrorism. By Jan A. Ali.Isaac Kfir - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):292-294.
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  14.  1
    Four Central Asian Shrines: A Socio-Political History of Architecture By R. D. McChesney.Richard Piran McClary - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):263-266.
  15.  1
    The King and the People: Sovereignty and Popular Politics in Mughal Delhi. By Abhishek Kaicker.Margrit Pernau - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):266-269.
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  16. The Muslim Brotherhood in Jordan. By Joas Wagemakers.Amjed Rasheed - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):288-290.
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  17. Arabic Historical Literature From Ghadāmis and Mali: Documents From the 18th to 20th Century. By Harry T. Norris with Abdaljabbar A. Assaghir. [REVIEW]Amidu Olalekan Sanni - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):275-277.
  18.  1
    Sufism and the Scriptures: Metaphysics and Sacred History in the Thought of ʿAbd Al-Karīm Al-Jīlī. By Fitzroy Morrissey.Richard Todd - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):240-246.
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  19.  1
    Scholars of Faith: South Asian Muslim Women and the Embodiment of Religious Knowledge. By Usha Sanyal.Sylvia Vatuk - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):286-288.
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  20. The Ṣiffīn Arbitration Agreement and Statecraft in Early Islamic Political Documents.Ibrahim Zein & Ahmed El-Wakil - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):153-202.
    In this article we study the different recensions of the Ṣiffīn Arbitration Agreement and classify them into six different versions. Despite the differences in length and language among them, we note that these can be traced to a source document. We then highlight the key features and terminology found in the different versions of the Ṣiffīn Arbitration Agreement and observe the striking parallels that they share with the covenants attributed to the Prophet Muḥammad. We argue that the key political actors (...)
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  21.  39
    Multitude of Response to the Problem of Evil.Ishmam Mohammad Adnan - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 2 (1):1-3.
    This paper attempts to deconstruct and undercut the so-called problem of evil from a multitude of perspective. It patches works of scholars from both Christian and Muslim traditions to give the response anyone needs. It also highlights the vagueness of atheism.
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