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The Revolution of Al Husayn (as) - Shaykh Muhammad Mahdi Shams al-Din - XKP

The Revolution of Al Husayn (as) - Shaykh Muhammad Mahdi Shams al-Din - XKP

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Published by islamicmobility
The Revolution of Al Husayn (as) - Its Impact on the Consciousness of Muslim Society.

Within the situation which existed, revolution at any time, or in any place, will have, political, social and economic causes, which impel a group of people to a movement-by force-against the existing situation, whether because that situation represents a deviation from an ideal which has been portrayed and is present in the faith of the umma, or because that situation does not respond to the aspirations of that group of people who represent the elite within the umma.

By its success or failure, a revolution will produce consequences. In the case of success the consequences will be represented by the change in the conceptions and institutions in the society. This will be accomplished by their transformation from their past form to the form put forward in the slogans of the revolutionaries when they embarked on their revolution. In the case of failure, the consequence will lead to the existing regime intensifying measures of repression in order to strengthen its foundations and make the conceptions which it applies to society more deeply-rooted in terms of policy, the economy, society and other matters of ordinary life.

Translated from the Arabic by I.K.A. Howard

-

ISLAMICMOBILITY.COM
The Revolution of Al Husayn (as) - Its Impact on the Consciousness of Muslim Society.

Within the situation which existed, revolution at any time, or in any place, will have, political, social and economic causes, which impel a group of people to a movement-by force-against the existing situation, whether because that situation represents a deviation from an ideal which has been portrayed and is present in the faith of the umma, or because that situation does not respond to the aspirations of that group of people who represent the elite within the umma.

By its success or failure, a revolution will produce consequences. In the case of success the consequences will be represented by the change in the conceptions and institutions in the society. This will be accomplished by their transformation from their past form to the form put forward in the slogans of the revolutionaries when they embarked on their revolution. In the case of failure, the consequence will lead to the existing regime intensifying measures of repression in order to strengthen its foundations and make the conceptions which it applies to society more deeply-rooted in terms of policy, the economy, society and other matters of ordinary life.

Translated from the Arabic by I.K.A. Howard

-

ISLAMICMOBILITY.COM

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Published by: islamicmobility on Feb 22, 2014
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02/22/2014

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Part 1Introduction
 2
 
Chapter
1
I. EXPLANATION OF THE USE OFTERMINOLOGY 
Within the situation which existed, revolution at any time, or inany place, will have, political, social and economic causes,which impel a group of people to a movement-by force-againstthe existing situation, whether because that situation repres-ents a deviation from an ideal which has been portrayed and ispresent in the faith of the umma, or because that situationdoes not respond to the aspirations of that group of people whorepresent the elite within the umma.By its success or failure, a revolution will produce con-sequences. In the case of success the consequences will berepresented by the change in the conceptions and institutionsin the society. This will be accomplished by their transforma-tion from their past form to the form put forward in the slogansof the revolutionaries when they embarked on their revolution.In the case of failure, the consequence will lead to the existingregime intensifying measures of repression in order tostrengthen its foundations and make the conceptions which itapplies to society more deeply-rooted in terms of policy, theeconomy, society and other matters of ordinary life.On rare occasions, failure of the revolution may lead to theexisting regime changing some of its conceptions or alteringsome of its institutions to respond, in some measure, to someof the slogans of the revolutionaries, when it seems that thereis something in that which will help its existence and suprem-acy, which will subdue the growing popular hostility to it, andwhich deprive its opponents of their propaganda weapons.The skeleton of the revolution are the material events whichoccur in time and place. This is what general history is con-cerned to record. Since, however, these events are stripped of 
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