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Ussama Makdisi is Professor of History and Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. He is the author of Faith Misplaced: The Broken Promise of U.S.-Arab Relations, 1820-2001, Artillery of Heaven: American Missionaries and the Failed Conversion of the Middle East, and The Culture of Sectarianism: Community, History, and Violence in Nineteenth-Century Ottoman Lebanon. His next book traces the origins of sectarianism in the modern Middle East.
Dr. Ussama S. Makdisi's delivers the 2019 Edward Said Memorial Lecture in which he unpacks the 1919 King-Crane Commission in light of its historical context and legacies for U.S. foreign policy regarding Palestine.
Ussama Makdisi discusses the similarities and differences between two settler colonial systems. Subscribe to The Red Nation Podcast on your podcatcher to listen to the entire episode. Support 🤍
//Arrangementet er tekstet til norsk, teksten kan skrus av/på nederst i høyre hjørne.// //The lecture contains subtitles in Arabic and Norwegian, choose language in the bottom right corner.// If you follow the news from the Middle East today, you might think the region consists solely of extremist groups and secteric strife, and that the West are the ones trying to impose freedom of religion and speech in the region. But 150 years ago, the Ottoman empire made up a culturally and religiously diverse society in which Jews, Christians and Muslims lived together in peaceful coexistence. How did this situation come about? And what can history teach us about today’s secteric strife in the Middle East? Ussama Makdisi is a professor of history at Rice University in Texas, US. His book Age of Coexistence challenges and nuances the stereotypical portrayals of the Middle East in Western imagination. In this lecture, Makdisi examines how a modern culture of coexistence first appeared in the Middle East, and what this means for our understanding of the region today.
Nader Hashemi, Associate Professor of Middle East and Islamic Politics and Director of the Center for Middle East Studies at the University of Denver, in dialogue with Ussama Makdisi, Professor of History and Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. Makdisi is the author of Faith Misplaced: The Broken Promise of U.S.-Arab Relations, 1820-2001, Artillery of Heaven: American Missionaries and the Failed Conversion of the Middle East, and The Culture of Sectarianism: Community, History, and Violence in Nineteenth-Century Ottoman Lebanon. He is currently working on a book tracing the origins of sectarianism in the modern Middle East.
The violence, conflict, displacement, and misery that have transpired in the Middle East since the response to 9/11—the war in Iraq, the rise of ISIS, the Syrian conflict—have posed intellectual and ethical challenges to scholars of the region. Historian Keith David Watenpaugh has chosen to respond in two ways: he has turned his scholarship toward the history of human suffering and compassion, in his award-winning book Bread from Stones: The Middle East and the Making of Modern Humanitarianism (California, 2015), and led a multinational, multidisciplinary project to understand the impact of war on refugee students and develop ways to help them. In this lecture, Watenpaugh connects his historical and humanitarian work as well as reflects upon the professional responsibilities facing scholars confronted by recent events in the Middle East.
Ussama Makdisi on why Sheikh Jarrah became the focal point of the uprising.
To support the channel: 🤍 أسامة المقدسي هو أستاذ التاريخ في جامعة “رايس” في الولايات المتحدة الأميركية وأوّل من شغل فيها كرسيّ الدراسات العربية في المؤسّسة العربية – الأميركية للتربية. له منشورات عديدة عن التاريخ العثماني والعربي وعن العلاقات الأميركية – العربية والإرساليات الأميركية إلى الشرق الأوسط. كتابه الأول: “ثقافة الطائفية: المجتمع والتاريخ والعنف في لبنان العثماني في القرن التاسع عشر"، هو نص أساسي في الدراسة النقدية للطائفية. ومؤخرا كتب عن مكافحة الطائفية في كتابه “عصر التعايش: الإطار المسكوني وصناعة العالم العربي الحديث”. في هذا الحوار الذي ينقسم الى جزئين، يتمحور الجزء الأول حول خلفية أسامة مقدسي الثقافية وأسباب اهتمامه بالتاريخ، قبل الغوص في الكلام حول تاريخ بديل أرّخه مقدسي للبنان والمشرق العربي مختلف عن سرديات اختزال التاريخ المشرقي بصراع الطوائف ليضيء على محطات أساسية شكل مواطنو هذه المنطقة أطر محلية للتعايش والإدارة السلمية للتعدد والتحديات التي واجهت هذه المحاولات من التدخلات الأجنبية، وادوار الارساليات الدينية. فيما ينطلق الجزء الثاني من حيث ينتهي الجزء الأول الذي غطى مرحلة القرن التاسع عشر وأفول السلطنة العثمانية للإضاءة على الظروف التاريخية التي أسست دول المشرق العربي مع بداية الاستعمار الغربي للمنطقة، وآثار هذا الاستعمار على نظام الدولة وأفكار النهضة العربية التي سبقته. For the Podcast version "Reflections with Jad Ghosn" on Anchor: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Google Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Anghami: 🤍 on Social: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 instagram: 🤍 00:00 intro 09:20 لماذا التاريخ وما تأثير الحرب الأهلية؟ 11:55 تعريف الهوية العربية وتاريخ الكيان اللبناني 15:17 الإستعمار الفرنسي وتكريس المفهوم الطائفي 20:37 سخرية شعارات الإستعمار! 25:36 معنى المسكونية وقمع الأقليات في الجبل 33:33 المساواة في العهد العثماني خلال القرن التاسع عشر 41:43 أسس النهضة العربية 52:02 الجذور التاريخية للإرساليات 01:01:36الإرساليات وتأثيرها على تحديد الهوية 01:07:50 التحرر والمساواة خلال النهضة 01:12:56 النظرة المتناقضة تجاه السلطنة العثمانية 01:23:03 النزاعات بسبب التعددية 01:31:38 التناقضات والموضوعية في التاريخ
Professor Ussama Makdisi's (Rice University) talk on 'Ecumenical Palestine, Colonialism and Education' challenges caricatures of the Arab world as a region dominated by age-old religious and ethnic sectarianism. Drawing from his new book ‘Age of Coexistence: The Ecumenical Frame and the Making of the Modern Arab World’ (2019, University of California Press), Professor Makdisi uncovers the origins and development of a rich culture of anti-sectarian pluralism in Palestine in the late Ottoman period which came under attack with the arrival of European colonialism. From British colonial education policy designed to train Palestinians solely for agricultural work and curtail their struggle for self-determination, to the Arab educationalists determined to foster an anti-colonial culture of coexistence, Professor Makdisi's talk sheds new light on this critical period of Palestinian and Arab education history. Ussama Makdisi is Professor of History and the first holder of the Arab-American Educational Foundation Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. Mezna Qato (Chair) is the Margaret Anstee Centre Fellow at Newnham College, Cambridge.
Tarikh is the Khayrallah Center's webinar series where we explore the history of Lebanon and its diaspora through conversations with outstanding scholars. In these discussions we hope to gain deeper insights into Lebanese history in all of its dimensions be they political, economic, cultural, environmental or social. Our focus will primarily be on the modern history of Lebanon across the 19th and 20th centuries, but we will certainly make forays into earlier periods as well. If there are particular topics that you would like to hear more about then please let us know by emailing us at: lebanesestudies🤍ncsu.edu This episode Webinar focuses on the Nahda period in the history of Lebanon, and other parts of the Ottoman Empire. Today we will be speaking with Dr. Ussama Makdisi, and in this conversation we will explore a period in Lebanese/Ottoman history where thinkers and intellectuals in Bilad al-Sham began to imagine, discuss, and implement a new and secular political order to replace the old Ottoman system.
In this conversation, we discussed Professor Makdisi's scholarship on Modern Arab History, & Ottoman History. Dr. Ussama Makdisi is a Professor of History and the first holder of the Arab-American Educational Foundation Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. * Chapters: 0:00 – Intro 1:00 – Interest in history 5:31 – 1800s Ottoman empire 9:56 – 1860 Lebanon and Damascus 15:25 – Butrus al-Bustani 20:56 – Ecumenism 23:38 – Michel Chiha and Sati' al-Husri 32:03 – Purpose of Ussama’s work 34:29 – Ussama’s Development 36:56 – Quick Q&A 39:39 – Audience Q&A: Linguistic background 41:42 – Audience Q&A: Future of the Middle East 42:41 – Audience Q&A: Sectarianism 44:57 – Audience Q&A: Discourse of race during the post – Ottoman period 47:17 – Audience Q&A: “The Long Peace” by Engin Akarli and creating a Lebanese national narrative 49:40 – Audience Q&A: Kamal Salibi and history recommendations * Hosted by: Mikey: 🤍 Edited by: Ramzi Ramman Theme music by: Tarek Yamani 🤍 About the afikra conversation series: Our long-form interview series, hosted on Zoom, featuring academics and arts and media experts who are helping document and/or shape the history and culture of the Arab world through their work. Our hope is that by having the guest share their expertise and story, the community still walks away with new found curiosity - and maybe some good recommendations about new nerdy rabbit holes to dive into head first. Following the interview there is a moderated town-hall style Q&A with questions coming from the live virtual audience on Zoom. Join the live audience: 🤍 - Watch all afikra Conversations: 🤍 afikra Community Presentations: 🤍 Follow afikra: Youtube: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Website: afikra.com About afikra: afikra is a grassroots movement that has evolved into a global community dedicated to exploring the history and culture of the Arab world. Starting in 2014 in NYC, our mission has always been two-pronged: cultivate curiosity and to build community. We've hosted intimate salon-style events all over the world that feature in-depth presentations on topics related to the Arab world, given by members of our community. What makes afikra different is that our programs and platform is designed to engage our community to ask their own questions, and provide an open community of peers who support each other as we all look for the answers together. Our vision is to build a global community of curious minds who are interested in promoting intellectualism and deepening our communal knowledge of the Arab region. #afikra #arab #history
Ussama Makdisi is a professor of history and the first holder of the Arab-American Educational Foundation Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. At the Academy, Makdisi is working on his next book, under contract with the University of California Press, on the history of coexistence and sectarianism in the modern Middle East.
To support the channel: 🤍patreon.com/jadghosn Part 1 of the interview with Ussama Makdissi: 🤍 في هذا الجزء الثاني من الحوار مع مقدسي بعد أن غطى الجزء الأول منه مرحلة القرن التاسع عشر يتطرق مقدسي الى أفول السلطنة العثمانية للإضاءة والظروف التاريخية التي أسست دول المشرق العربي مع بداية الاستعمار الغربي للمنطقة، وآثار هذا الاستعمار على نظام الدولة وأفكار النهضة العربية التي سبقته، مع توسع في مفاعيل اسقاط الحركة الصهوينية العنصرية والغريبة عن تراث المنطقة التعددي. أسامة المقدسي هو أستاذ التاريخ في جامعة “رايس” في الولايات المتحدة الأميركية وأوّل من شغل فيها كرسيّ الدراسات العربية في المؤسّسة العربية – الأميركية للتربية. له منشورات عديدة عن التاريخ العثماني والعربي وعن العلاقات الأميركية – العربية والإرساليات الأميركية إلى الشرق الأوسط. كتابه الأول: “ثقافة الطائفية: المجتمع والتاريخ والعنف في لبنان العثماني في القرن التاسع عشر"، هو نص أساسي في الدراسة النقدية للطائفية. ومؤخرا كتب عن مكافحة الطائفية في كتابه “عصر التعايش: الإطار المسكوني وصناعة العالم العربي الحديث”. For the Podcast version "Reflections with Jad Ghosn" on Anchor: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Google Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Anghami: 🤍 on Social: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 instagram: 🤍 00:00 intro 03:24 حق تقرير المصير في لبنان وسوريا 08:14 آخر حملات الاستعمار الغربية اصابت المنطقة 14:38 الهوية التاريخية الطائفية 19:36 أسس الإيديولوجيا الصهيونية 23:56 دور بريطانيا في التغيرات الديموغرافية في فلسطين 30:04 الإلتباس اليهودي حول ديفيد بن غوريون 34:17 الدمج بين الهوية الصهيونية والهوية اليهودية 40:46 التاريخ الفكري والعلمي لإدارة التعددية 43:48 الإشكالية في قراءة التاريخ
Ussama Makdisi talks about the implications of non-Arabs dominating written Arab history and why we must take charge in writing our own history. Dr. Ussama Makdisi is a Professor of History and the first holder of the Arab-American Educational Foundation Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. ABOUT THE SERIES afikra Conversations is our flagship program featuring long-form interviews with experts from academia, art, and media who are helping document and/or shape the histories and cultures of the Arab world through their work. Our hope is that by having the guest share their expertise and story, the community still walks away with new found curiosity - and maybe some good recommendations about new nerdy rabbit holes to dive into head first. Following the interview there is a moderated town-hall style Q&A with questions coming from the live virtual audience on Zoom. Join the live audience: 🤍 Watch all afikra Conversations: 🤍 ABOUT AFIKRA afikra | عفكرة is a movement to convert passive interest in the Arab world to active intellectual curiosity. We aim to collectively reframe the dominant narrative of the region by exploring the histories and cultures of the region- past, present, and future - through conversations driven by curiosity. 🖥️ Live Events & Conversations hosted on Zoom 🤍 📍 Local Events in 30 locations worldwide (17 in MENA, 7 in Europe, 6 in Americas) 🤍 🎧 New Podcasts + Videos weekly 🤍 ⚡ Support our work 🤍 🔗 Instagram: 🤍 🔗 Facebook: 🤍 🔗 Twitter: 🤍 *
CULTURUNNERS launch event was supported by Edge of Arabia's local partners, the Rothko Chapel, FotoFest International and the Arab American Cultural & Community Center (ACC). The event began with a welcome note from the partners and organizers and continued with a profound speech by Dr. Ussama Makdisi, Professor of History and the first holder of the Arab-American Educational Foundation Chair of Arab Studies at Rice University. His speech addressed the history of and intentions behind the act of cultural travelling from the 19th century through to the new millennium. Makdisi's speech became a touchstone for the first journey of the CULTURUNNERS between Houston and Boston, and helped the artists and programmers to collectively think and share ideas for this fluid, delicate and multidimensional project that includes carefully curated exhibitions and educational programs as well as unpredictable happenings and encounters.
(3 Mar 2017) The head of the Syrian opposition's Cairo platform said on Friday that "momentum" had been achieved during the latest round of intra-Syrian peace talks in Geneva. Speaking on the final day of the current meeting convened by United Nations Special Envoy to Syria, Staffan de Mistura, Jihad al-Makdissi said he hoped "substantive progress" could now be made at the next stage of peace talks. Stressing that the Cairo platform was not a political party, Makdissi said his group is happy to sit with a delegation from Syrian President Bashar Assad's regime, but only as part of the agreed UN talks and not on an "alternative track." The various sides appeared on Wednesday to have signed off on the agenda proposed by de Mistura involving three separate "baskets" of topics covering the issues of governance, elections and constitution. Makdissi added that while the Syrian regime could be held largely responsible for the lack of progress in peace talks since 2012, "spoilers" from all sides had scuppered talks by trying to impose their own settlements. Citing the momentum made during the week's round of talks, Makdissi said he hoped the various groups could now "achieve continuity in order to reach the political transition that we aspire for, without preconditions." "If the international community is serious about that, a progressive breakthrough will happen. If not, unfortunately you will see me here again," he added. Find out more about AP Archive: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 You can license this story through AP Archive: 🤍
I am joined by Dr. Usamma Makdisi to discuss his most recent book "The Age of Coexistence". In this book Dr. Usamma Makdisi explores the politics of pluralism during the Ottoman Empire and in the post-Ottoman Arab world. Rather than judging the Arab world as a place of age-old sectarian animosities, "Age of Coexistence" describes the forging of a complex system of coexistence, what Makdisi calls the “ecumenical frame.” He argues that new forms of antisectarian politics, and some of the most important examples of Muslim-Christian political collaboration, crystallized to make and define the modern Arab world.
Migrant Words: Chitra Banerjee Divakaruni and Mira Jacob in conversation with Ussama Makdisi Presented by Mr. Hari and Mrs. Anjali Agrawal CNA Metals Limited. #author #writers #jaipurliteraturefestival #jlf #novel #books #jaipurlitfest2019 #literature #festival #literaturefestival
Ussama Makdisi, associate professor of history, talks about the historical context of the current Middle East Crisis.
00:21 Egypt's unprecedented revolutionary moment 04:27 Was Obama behind the curve on democracy? 07:32 Beware superficial revolutions: Serbia's lesson 11:23 Tahrir Square's effect on America's relationship with Israel 16:26 Now, about those free and fair elections Ussama Makdisi (Rice University) and Daniel Serwer (Johns Hopkins, peacefare.net, 🤍DanielSerwer) Join the conversation on Bloggingheads.tv: 🤍 Recorded on February 11, 2011 Subscribe to the Bloggingheads.tv YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow our RSS feed: 🤍
Scholars of the Middle East have long searched for what they have described as the “roots” of sectarianism. But the idea that there is a stable category of religious division treats the Arab world’s religiosity as a monolith that runs uninterrupted from the medieval to modern era. In this talk, Ussama Makdisi counters this position by drawing attention to the now-obscured Arab tradition of anti-sectarianism, an ethical stance that promotes a cohesive and emancipated political community that transcends religious difference. This tradition can be seen, Makdisi argues, in calls for unity and equality between Muslim and non-Muslim Arabs during the dramatic transformations of the nineteenth-century Ottoman Empire, and in the twentieth-century secular Arab nationalist and socialist currents of the Middle East.
Discussant: USSAMA MAKDISI, Professor of History and Chancellor's Chair, University of California, Berkeley “Armeno-Turkish Literary Sentiments in 17th-Century Istanbul: Translations of Eremia Kömürjyan” by GAYANE AYVAZYAN, Doctoral Student, History and Middle Eastern Studies, Harvard University “The Politics of Race, Place, and Space in Masculinizing the Grammatically 'Gender-Neutral' Armenian Language (1900-1914)” by BEDROS TOROSIAN, PhD Candidate, History, University of California, Irvine “Situating the Translator When the Issue is 'Race': An Autotheory of Translation” by DEANNA CACHOIAN-SCHANZ, PhD Candidate, Comparative Literature and Literary Theory, University of Pennsylvania
Leading philosopher on medieval Islamic philosophy, Catarina Belo, a Professor at the American University in Cairo, is the guest of the sixth program of our seminar series “A Common Horizon for Humanity and the Planet”, which will be broadcast live on the Cappadocia University YouTube channel on Tuesday, February 15 at 19:00, Turkish time. She is a specialist in medieval Islamic philosophy, in particular, Avicenna’s and Averroes’ physics and metaphysics. She is the author of “Chance and Determinism in Avicenna and Averroes” (2007), “O essencial sobre Averróis” (2007), “Averroes and Hegel on Philosophy and Religion” (2013) and “Spirit in Philosophy: A Metaphysical Inquiry” (2019). Her book “Chance and Determinism in Avicenna and Averroes” was translated into Turkish under the title of “İbni Sina ve İbni Rüşd - Belirlenimcilik ve Rastlantı”. The discussion will be on the topic of “Free Will and Determinism in Classical Islamic Philosophy: Al-Farabi, Ibn Sina and Ibn Rushd”. The program will be moderated by Professor İskender Öksüz.
The Center for Middle East Studies at the University of Denver's Josef Korbel School of International Studies had the pleasure of hosting American University of Beirut (AUB) faculty member Karim Makdisi in April, 2017. In this Middle East Dialogue, CMES Affiliate Faculty member Andrea Stanton interviews Professor Makdisi on his work with the United Nations, their history of intervention in the Arab world, and his thoughts on the current Syrian war.
This is a conversation with Nader Hashemi and Danny Postel. We spoke about their book “Sectarianization: Mapping the New Politics of the Middle East“. Hashemi is the Director of the Center for Middle East Studies at the University of Denver and Postel is Assistant Director of the Center for International & Area Studies at Northwestern University. PATREON: patreon.com/firethesetimes BLOG: 🤍 Follow on Twitter and Instagram 🤍firethesetimes Topics Discussed: - The Syria narrative across the ideological divides relying on lazy orientalist tropes - What is sectarianization and how does it defer from sectarianism? - The legacy of 1979 - Is sectarianization itself an authoritarian process? - The case of Bahrain and Syria’s regimes - How sectarianization is now just top-down - The case of the Syrian opposition - How to balance the need to be specific without generalizing - How it differs in Lebanon and Iraq compared to Saudi Arabia, Iran, Syria and Bahrain - The relevance of religiosity - The case of Tunisia - Future Lebanese elections - How the popularity of Hezbollah and Iran have changed in the Arab world - Post/de/anti-sectarianization - The case of Lebanon post-October 2019 - Syria as the fault line for Hezbollah and Iran - Left-wing orientalism - Post-sectarianization: pathways Resources mentioned (links in blogpost) - PURISTS AND PLURALISTS: Cross-Ideological Coalition Building in Tunisia’s Democratic Transition (pp. 91-120) MONICA MARKS - Assad’s secular sectarianism - Sectarianisation – The Middle East - Left-Wing Orientalism: The Curious Case of Patrick Cockburn Recommended Books Nader: - Understanding ‘Sectarianism’: Sunni–Shi’a Relations in the Modern Arab World by Fanar Haddad - Age of Coexistence: The Ecumenical Frame and the Making of the Modern Arab World by Ussama Makdissi - Sectarianism Without Sects by Azmi Bishara Danny: - The Cultivation of Hatred – the Bourgeois Experience – Victoria to Freud by Peter Gay - Conscripts of Modernity: The Tragedy of Colonial Enlightenment by David Scott - Victor Serge: A Biography by Susan Weissman PATREON Help me make more podcast episodes by supporting me on Patreon: 🤍 PAYPAL If you'd rather make a one-time donation you can do it via PayPal: 🤍 BLOG POST 🤍 If you can’t donate anything, you can still support this project by sharing with your friends and leaving a review wherever you get your podcasts! Music by Tarabeat.
Scholar to Scholar interview with Saree Makdisi, professor of English at University of California, Los Angeles, who discusses the emergence of Englishness in colonial Britain during the Romantic period, as well as the current conflict in Palestine. Scholar to Scholar is a series of short interviews with scholars who do important work in postcolonial, decolonial, imperial, or migration studies. The interviews are conducted and published by the Linnaeus University Centre for Concurrences in Colonial and Postcolonial Studies.
Day: Three Venue: Conference Room Plenary Arab Revolutions: Conflicting Narratives Speaker: Jean Makdisi (Writer and Independent Researcher) Chair: Hoda Elsadda
Co-sponsored by: Department of History, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill; Curriculum in Peace, War, and Defence, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill; Jadaliyya E-Zine; and New Books Network. Featuring: Ussama Makdisi (Rice University) Mouin Rabbani (Jadaliyya) Sherene Seikaly (UC Santa Barbara) Moderator: Sarah Shields (UNC) When it comes to Palestine, there is a sharp disconnect and divergence between the ways academics specializing in the contemporary Middle East frame the colonial violence and how journalists and mainstream media outlets discuss current events, as well as the occupation of Palestinian territory by the Israeli military and Israeli settlers. In the last years, social media emerged as a new narrative building force that challenges dominant headlines in major US newspapers and policy circles. This panel seeks to reframe the issue by providing a scholarly, historical perspective on the multiple factors that have led to the current events taking place in the Jerusalem neighborhood of Sheikh Jarrah, Israeli strikes on Gaza, and attacks on Palestinian citizens of Israel. Furthermore, this panel speaks not to intellectual abstractions, but provides academic contexts to pragmatic concerns that journalists and readers should understand and consider when covering or reading about the current situation in Palestine today.
Test your historical knowledge: Who “won” the holy wars? It may come as no surprise to hear there are varying perspectives on the Crusades’s causes and repercussions. By some accounts, nation-states and Islam emerged, while other accounts describe a region ravished and sectarian. Dating back over a millennium, these conflicts are a foundational example of how religion and ideology have been used throughout history to forcibly change societies. Taking inspiration from Unholy Wars—a new opera receiving its world premiere during Spoleto in 2022—panelists Ethel Sara Wolper (Professor, University of New Hampshire), Ussama Makdisi (Professor, Rice University), and Zeyba Rahman (Senior Program Officer for the Building Bridges Program, Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art) will discuss rare accounts of contemporary Muslim life as a result of this time period.
دعاء الجوشن الكبير الرادود : السيد مهدي ميرداماد Dua Jawshan al-Kabeer Sayyid Mahdi Mirdamad (Arabic with English translation) It has been mentioned in the book, Balad al-Amin and the Misbah of Kafa`mi that Imam Zainul Abideen (A.S) related from his father from his grandfather the Prophet of Allah (blessings of Allah be upon him and his family) that this supplication was taught by the Angel Jibra’eel (prayers be upon him) to the Prophet (blessings of Allah be upon him and his family) during one of the battles. It was in one of the wars that the Prophet (blessings of Allah be upon him and his family) had taken part in which he had a very heavy and expensive coat of armor on to protect himself. It is related that the coat was so heavy that it was hurting the body of the Prophet (prayers of Allah be upon him and his family). In this state, the Angel Jibra’eel (prayers be upon him) came to the Prophet (blessings of Allah be upon him and his family) and said: “O’ Muhammad! Your Lord conveys his salutations to you and has said to take this coat of armor (Jawshan) and to recite it as this is a protection for you and your Ummah." Translation from: 🤍 ARTICLE: The Importance of Dua Jawshan Kabeer translated by Sheikh Saleem Bhimji: 🤍 Brief commentary of Dua Jawshan Kabeer written by Sheikh Mohammed Ali Shomali: 🤍 Original Video from: 🤍
اشترك في قناة وثائقيات أخبار الآن ليصلك كل جديد من الفيديوهات والاخبار: 🤍 بعد متلازمة طهران.. القاعدة إلي أين؟ الجزء الخامس والأخير من الدول ومنها إيران، التي رأت أن التخلص من أمير التنظيم السابق يحيد أبرز المخالفين لها في قيادة القاعدة العليا، وسيؤدي إلى انتقالها بشكل كامل إلى المجموعة المقربة منها وعلى رأسها سيف العدل وعبد الرحمن المغربي (صهر أيمن الظواهري)، وهي المجموعة التي توصف بأنها مصابة بمتلازمة طهران. للمزيد: 🤍 - وثائقيات أخبار الآن تأسست أخبار الآن في العام 2006 تبثّ من مقرها في دبي- الإمارات العربية المتحدة. قناة عربية متخصصة في الأفلام الوثائقية تستهدف الشباب العربي و تتبنّى رؤية طموحة تستهدف نشر رسالة الأمل والتفاؤل في جميع أنحاء العالم العربي، عبر تسليط الضوء على القصص الأكثر إلهاماً. وتستند ""وثائقيات أخبار الآن"" في تغطيتها على نهج متطور ومتفرد، مصمّم خصيصاً لنقل الحدث وسرد القصص عبر الهاتف النقّال للوصول إلى الفئات الشابة التي تشكل محطّ تركيز القناة، إذ تطمح إلى تعزيز إشراك جيل الشباب في تنمية المجتمع ونهضته محلياً وإقليمياً مع التركيز على تناول القصة بكافة جوانبها ومفرداتها إيماناً بأنّ القصّة ملك الجميع. للتواصل: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Telegram: 🤍 instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 #سيف_العدل #متلازمة_طهران #مصطفى_حامد #وثائقيات_أخبار_الآن #Akhbar_AlAan_Documentaries Copyright © All Rights Reserved - Akhbar Al Aan Documentaries
In our last Hollybush Institute Talk of the semester, Andrew Spath eloquently speaks on the history and current state of ISIS in "Rethinking the Rise of ISIS: Jihadist Salafism, Historical Context, and Implications for US Foreign Policy".
أسامة أبو جامع - قطر الندى / Osama Abo Jama -Qatr al-Nada 2018 صفحتنا على فيس بوك 🤍 instagram : 🤍 كلمات وألحان : أسامة أبو جامع توزيع موسيقي : محمد ولويل ميكس وماستر : مصعب ولويل كمنجات : سوريا ناي : علي مدبوح تسجيل : ستوديو ميوزيكال ساوند تصميم ومونتاج : أمير كُخن | Copyright © Music Ameer Kokhon
To support the channel: 🤍patreon.com/jadghosn الدكتور سمير مقدسي متخصص في الاقتصاد ومدرس له في الجامعة الأميركية في بيروت، عمل في صندوق نقد الدولي نحو ١٠ سنوات قبل أن يتولى وزارة الاقتصاد والتجارة لفترة وجيزة عام ١٩٩٢ في حكومة رشيد الصلح. شغل منصب الرئيس المنتدب للجامعة الاميركية في بيروت وله مؤلفات عدة عن الاقتصاد والتنمية والتحول الديمقراطي. شكر لمنظمة oxfam على الدعم لإيصال الرسالة في ما يتعلق بصندوق النقد الدولي وحقوق السحب الخاصة. For the Podcast version "Reflections with Jad Ghosn" on Anchor: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Google Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Anghami: 🤍 on Social: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 instagram: 🤍
To support the channel: 🤍patreon.com/jadghosn تاريخية تطور الحركة الصهيونية كمشروع استعماري على نقيض تجربة أهل المنطقة حيث لم يكن هناك من "مسألة يهودية" ولا معاراة للسامية على غرار الذي ما حصل في أوروبا. For the Podcast version "Reflections with Jad Ghosn" on Anchor: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Google Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Anghami: 🤍 on Social: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 instagram: 🤍
A seminar that took place at Central European University (February 22, 2018 - Budapest) and it was organised by CEU Center for Religious Studies as the first "Striking from the Margins: Religion, State and Disintegration in the Middle East" research seminar. Seda Altug is a lecturer at the Ataturk Institute for Modern Turkish History at Bogazici University, Istanbul.
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