The Formation of Hanbalism: Piety into Power
Routledge, Apr 25, 2002 - 224 pages
Ahmad Ibn Hanbal (d. 855) was the eponymous founder of a school of law, and an influential intellectual who led the Baghdadi masses during the Inquisition. Owing to his status as a jurist, to the religious ideas he propounded and to his model way of life, he is perceived as one of the pivotal figures in the history of Islam and a revered hero to th
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Abbasid Abd al-Rahman Abdallah Abﬁ Abu Bakr adherents Ahmad al-amr al-Dhahabi al-Islam al-jahiz al-jurjani al-Karabisi al-Khatib al-Baghdadi al-Ma’mun al-Madini al-Marwadhi al-Mu‘tasim al-Mutawakkil al-Shaﬁ‘i al-Sijistani Al-Tabari al-Wathiq Allah analogical reasoning anecdotes Arab ascetics authority Baghdad Bakr al-Khallal behavior Beirut biographic Cairo caliph century A.H. chapter createdness criticism Dhikr disciples doctrine extreme ascetics ﬁgures ﬁnancial ﬁnd ﬁrst Hanaﬁ Hanbali circle Hilyat Ibid Ibn Abi Du’ad Ibn al-Jawzi Ibn Hajar al-‘Asqalani Ibn Hanbal Ibn IjIanbal Ibn IjIanbal’s Ibn Kathir Ibrahim ideological inﬂuence intellectual interrogation Ishaq Islamic society jurisprudence jurisprudential kala'm Kita'b Laoust Ma‘in madhhab Mana'qib Masa’il mentioned mihna mild asceticism milma moral Mu‘tazili Muhammad Muslim mutakallimu'n one’s opinion piety political position Prophet Qur’an references reﬂects refused religious remark replied reputation Sa‘id Salih scholars Shaﬁ‘is Shi‘i social sources speciﬁc sunna Ta’n‘kh Ta’rﬂch Tabaqa't al-Hana'bila Tahdhi‘b teachers theological Traditionist milieu traditions trans transmitters ulama verses views Yahya Zahiris