1.  75
    Omar Sultan Haque (2008). Brain Death and its Entanglements. Journal of Religious Ethics 36 (1):13-36.
    The Islamic philosophical, mystical, and theological sub-traditions have each made characteristic assumptions about the human person, including an incorporation of substance dualism in distinctive manners. Advances in the brain sciences of the last half century, which include a widespread acceptance of death as the end of essential brain function, require the abandonment of dualistic notions of the human person that assert an immaterial and incorporeal soul separate from a body. In this article, I trace classical Islamic notions of death and (...)
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  2.  26
    Omar Sultan Haque (2011). The Paradoxical Pleasures of Human Imagination. Philosophy and Literature 35 (1):182-189.
  3.  2
    Omar Sultan Haque & Harold Bursztajn (2007). Decision-Making Capacity, Memory and Informed Consent, and Judgment at the Boundaries of the Self. Journal of Clinical Ethics 18 (3):256.
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