Ahmad bin Muhammad al-Barmaki al-Irbili ash-Shafii

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Ahmad bin Muhammad al-Barmaki al-Irbili ash-Shafii:

see Ibn KhalikanIbn Khalikan
or Ahmad bin Muhammad al-Barmaki al-Irbili ash-Shafii,
1211–82, Arabic biographer, b. in Erbil, Iraq. Ibn Khallikan lived and served as a judge and scholar in Mamluk Egypt and Syria.
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Purporting to quote this passage verbatim, Ibn Khallikan (d.
On the other hand, Ibn Khallikan reports that Shy1/2'ite tendencies belonged not to him but rather to his murids, who took refuge in his tekke at Suluca Kara Oyuk in KyrE-ehir after the Babai Revolt.
Il eut Al-isal ila fahmi kitab al-khisal (6), ouvrage disparu helas aujourd'hui, et d'apres le biographe Ibn Khallikan, il y expose un commentaire sur l'obligation, le licite et l'illicite en Islam.
Ibn Khallikan, Wafayat al-a'yan wa-anba' abna' al-zaman, ed.
In 1936, he and Aziz Salim opened an art show on the balcony of the Ibn Khallikan school in Erbil.
14] Runciman, with copious citations, has combined Christian and Muslim authorities including Maqrizi, Abu 'I Feda, Abu Shama, Ibn Khallikan, Joinville and Matthew Paris.
Muhammad Ibn Khallikan, Wafayat al-a'yan wa-anba' abna' al-zaman, ed.
These Kurdish authors, thinkers, and scientists who wrote in foreign languages rather than Kurdish include Ibn Khallikan (an Islamic sociologist in the 13th century); Ibn Sirin (the first Muslim scientist who interpreted the psychology of dreams centuries before Sigmund Freud); Ahmed Shawqi (who pioneered the modern Egyptian literary movement and was named the Prince of Poets); Qassim Amin (the first cultural man in the East who defended women's rights); Nezami Ganjavi (a famous Iranian epic poet of centuries ago); Yashar Kamal (a famous novelist in Turkey); Yilmaz Guney (a Turkish film producer and director); and Salim Barakat (a great Syrian author).
Ibn Khallikan also quotes this poem with some variations, and gives a provenance (ed.
27) While it might be tempting to dismiss this account of Abu Muslim's apocalyptic predisposition and its kindred as ahistorical, narrative set-pieces based on contrived topoi, there are reasons to cautiously embrace the account preserved by Ibn Khallikan.
Al-Kindi, Wulat, 226; Ibn Khallikan, Wafayat al-a'yan, 1: 281; al-Dawadari, Kanz al-durar, 5: 282; Ibn al-Mulaqqin, Nuzhat al-nuzzar, 129-30, 132; Ibn Taghribirdi, al-Nujam al-zahira, 3: 19, 52; al-Nuwayri, Kitab al-Ilmam, ed 'A.
In Chapter Three, after motivating the problem of how to derive the divine law from its foundational texts, Waines uses the important biographical dictionary of Ibn Khallikan (d.