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History of Islamic Philosophy, Vol. I, by Henry Corbin

History of Islamic Philosophy, Vol. I, by Henry Corbin

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Published by 4im
This is a Corbin's work on Islamic Philosophy. Translated from French by Liadain Sherrard.
This is a Corbin's work on Islamic Philosophy. Translated from French by Liadain Sherrard.

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Published by: 4im on Sep 02, 2008
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09/06/2014

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History of Islamic Philosophy
 Henry Corbin
Translated by Liadain Sherrardwith the assistance of Philip Sherrard
KEGAN PAUL INTERNATIONAL
London and New York in association with
ISLAMIC PUBLICATIONS
for
THE INSTITUTE OF ISMAILI STUDIES
London
 
The Institute of Ismaili Studies, London
The Institute of Ismaili Studies was established in 1977 with the object of promoting scholarship and learning on Islam, in the historical as well ascontemporary context, and a better understanding of its relationship with othersocieties and faiths.The Institute's programmes encourage a perspective which is not confinedto the theological and religious heritage of Islam, but seek to explore therelationship of religious ideas to broader dimensions of society and culture.They thus encourage an inter-disciplinary approach to the materials of Islamic
history and thought. Particular attention is also given to issues of modernity that
arise as Muslims seek to relate their heritage to the contemporary situation.Within the Islamic tradition, the Institute's programmes seek to promoteresearch on those areas which have had relatively lesser attention devoted tothem in secondary scholarship to date. These include the intellectual andliterary expressions of Shi'ism in general, and Ismailism in particular.In the context of Islamic societies, the Institute's programmes are informedby the full range and diversity of cultures in which Islam is practised today, fromthe Middle East, Southern and Central Asia and Africa to the industrializedsocieties of the West, thus taking into consideration the variety of contextswhich shape the ideals, beliefs and practices of the faith.The publications facilitated by the Institute will fall into several distinctcategories:1 Occasional papers or essays addressing broad themes of the relationshipbetween religion and society in the historical as well as modern context,with special reference to Islam, but encompassing, where appropriate,other faiths and cultures.2 Proceedings of conferences or symposia.3 Works exploring a specific theme or aspect of Islamic faith or culture, orthe contribution of an individual figure or writer.4 Translations of literary texts.5 Editions or translations of significant texts of a primary or secondarynature.In facilitating these or other publications, the Institute's sole aim is toencourage original, interesting and responsible thought, scholarship, andanalysis of the relevant issues. There will naturally be a resulting diversity of views, ideas and interpretations. The opinions expressed in all such works aresolely those of the authors.The present publication falls into the category 5 listed above.
 
This publication is the result of a collaboration between the Institute of Ismaili Studies, London, and the Institute of Islamic Studies, McGillUniversity, Montreal, Quebec, Canada.
Contents
TranscriptionForeword
II..
III.
PART ONE
From the Beginning Down to the Death of Averroes (595/1198)The Sources of Philosophical Meditation in Islam1. Spiritual exegesis of the Quran2. The translationsShiism and Prophetic Philosophy
Preliminary observations
A. Twelver Shiism1. Periods and sources2. Esotericism
3. Prophetology
4. Imamology5. Gnosiology6. Hierohistory and metahistory7. The hidden Imam and eschatologyB. IsmailismPeriods and sources: proto-IsmailismI. Fatimid Ismailism1. The dialectic of the
tawhid 
2. The drama in Heaven and the birth of Time3. Cyclical time: hierohistory and hierarchies4. Imamology and eschatologyII. The reformed Ismailism of Alamut1. Periods and sources2. The concept of the Imam3. Imamology and the philosophy of resurrection4. Ismailism and SufismThe Sunni
Kalam
A. The Mu'tazilites1. The origins2. The doctrineB. Abu al Hasan al-Ash'arf 
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