Islam and Education (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
Illustrations, 1 map
254 x 177 x 107 mm
3288 g
Antal komponenter
Contains 4 hardbacks
Islam and Education (inbunden)

Islam and Education

Inbunden Engelska, 2010-11-24
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Volume I of this new Routledge collection focuses on theories of education. The gathered materials explore and analyse the impact of the classical Islamic period in history and the developments in education which have emanated from it. Volume II focuses on education in Eastern Europe and Muslim Asia, capturing the essential issues in each of the countries studied, and how they vary across a vast region. The impact of culture and modernization on traditional societies, as well as the ways in which westernized modes of education are introduced, and the aspirations of youth are in turn determined. Volume III looks at education in the Middle East and Muslim Africa. Islam has its origins in the Middle East, and today many of the challenges Muslims face in relation to Islam and education are concentrated in this region. Volume IV explores the education of Muslims in North America and Europe, and of minorities in advanced liberal secular democracies. Islam and Education is fully indexed and includes a comprehensive introduction newly written by the editor.
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Fler böcker av Tahir Abbas

Övrig information

University of Birmingham, UK


Volume I: Defining the Topic 1. A. Akkari, 'Education in the Middle East and North Africa: The Current Situation and the Future Challenges', International Education Journal, 2004, 5, 2, 144-53. 2.G. Bahgat, 'Education in the Gulf Monarchies: Retrospect and Prospect', International Review of Education, 1999, 45, 2, 127-36. 3. J. C. Christopher and J. S. Fetzer, 'Accommodation of Muslim Religious Practices in France, Britain, and Germany', French Politics, 2003, 1, 1, 39-59. 4. C. M. Davidson, 'From Traditional to Formal Education in the Lower Arabian Gulf, 1820-1971', History of Education, 2008, 37, 5, 633-43. 5. M. Fandy, 'Enriched Islam: The Muslim Crisis of Education', Survival, 2007, 49, 2, 77-98. 6. Y. Y. Haddad, 'Taming the Imams: European Governments and Islamic Preachers Since 9/11', Islam and Christian-Muslim Relations, 2008, 19, 2, 215-35. 7. M. J. Halstead, 'Towards a Unified View of Islamic Education', Islam and Christian-Muslim Relations, 1995, 6, 1, 25-43. 8. N. Hanna, 'Literacy and the "Great Divide" in the Islamic World, 1300-1800', Journal of Global History, 2007, 2, 2, 175-93. 9. M. Hatina, 'Restoring a Lost Identity: Models of Education in Modern Islamic Thought', British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, 2006, 33, 2, 179-97. 10. L. Herrera, 'Education, Islam, and Modernity: Beyond Westernization and Centralization', Comparative Education Review, 2004, 48, 3, 318-26. 11. J. O. Hunwick, 'Islam in Africa: Challenging the Perceived', in S. S. Reese (ed.), The Transmission of Learning in Islamic Africa (Brill, 2004), pp. 1-14. 12. B. D. Metcald, 'Sacred Words, Sanctioned Practice, New Communities', in B. D. Metcalf (ed.), Making Muslim Space in North America and Europe (University of California Press, 1996), pp. 1-27. 13. J. Moore, 'Teaching about Islam in Secondary Schools: Curricular and Pedagogical Considerations', Equity and Excellence in Education, 2006, 39, 3, 279-86. 14. L. Oddbjorn, 'Religious Education, Communal Identity and National Politics in the Muslim World', British Journal of Religious Education, 2004, 26, 3, 223-36. 15. M. Parker-Jenkins, 'Equal Access to State Funding: The Case of Muslim Schools in Britain', Race, Ethnicity and Education, 2002, 5, 3, 273-89. 16. R. Salih, 'The Backward and the New: National, Transnational and Post-National Islam in Europe', Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 2004, 30, 5, 995-1011. 17. S. Shah, 'Educational Leadership: An Islamic Perspective', British Educational Research Journal, 2006, 32, 3, 363-85. 18. S. Thobani, 'The Dilemma of Islam as School Knowledge in Muslim Education', Asia Pacific Journal of Education, 2007, 27, 1, 11-25. 19. A. W. Wiseman, 'The Institutionalization of Mass Schooling as Marginalization or Opportunity in Islamic Nation-States', in J. Zajda, K. Biraimah, and W. Gaudelli (eds.), Education and Social Inequality in the Global Culture (Springer, 2008), pp. 181-202. 20. R. Zia, 'Transmission of Values in Muslim Countries: Religious Education and Moral Development in School Curricula', in A. Benavot and C. Braslavsky (eds.), School Knowledge in Comparative and Historical Perspective (Springer, 2007), pp. 119-34. Volume II: Education in Eastern Europe, Central Eurasia, South Asia, and South-East Asia 21. B. Agai, 'Islam and Education in Secular Turkey: State Policies and the Emergence of the Fethullah Gulen Group', in R. W. Hefner and M. Q. Zaman (eds.), Schooling Islam: The Culture and Politics of Modern Muslim Education (Princeton University Press, 2006), pp. 149-71. 22. R. Arjmand, 'Educational Empowerment of the Religious Elite in Iran, in H. Daun and G. Walford (eds.), Educational Strategies Among Muslims in the Context of Globalization: Some National Case Studies (Brill, 2004), pp. 63-80. 23. A. Babuna, 'The Bosnian Muslims and Albanians: Islam and Nationalism', Nationalities Papers, 2004, 32, 2, 287-321. 24. H. Fathi, 'Gender, Islam, and Social Change in Uzbekistan', Cen