Alfarabius

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Alfarabius:

see Farabi, al-Farabi, al-
, d. 950, Islamic philosopher. He studied in Baghdad and later flourished in Aleppo as a sufi mystic (see Sufism). He died in Damascus. Al-Farabi was the author of an encyclopedic work drawn largely from Aristotle; he was one of the earliest Islamic thinkers to
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HBKU president Dr Ahmad M Hasnah attended the opening of the IFC at Al-Farabi Kazakh National University in Almaty, Kazakhstan, along with the rector of the University, Dr Galym Mutanov, and AIFC board vice chairman Yernur Rysmagambetov.
Prof Tlekkabul Ramazanov, vice-rector of science and innovations of AFKN University, described the establishment of a joint laboratory at ICCBS as a 'developmental milestone for Al-Farabi Kazakh National University'.
Ahmed Yousif Al-Draiweesh also addressed the ceremony and said that Al-Farabi center was omen of varsity's vision of internationalization.
Al-Farabi's solution for the mostarshedan and mareqan is reforming and training (multistage instruction).
He graduated from the Kazakh National University named after al-Farabi with a degree in History.
Speaking to SANA, Assistant Head of Manuscripts at the Library Hiba al-Malih said that the pavilion includes ancestral treasures which were handwritten and are very valuable manuscripts, some of them date back to Philosopher al-Farabi.
In particular, this paper will explore the city of Farab, also known as Otrar, birthplace of Abu Nasr Muhammad Al-Farabi, one the earliest Islamic intellectuals who contributed to the inter-cultural dialogue of East and West with the transmission of Greek doctrines of Plato and Aristotle to the Muslim world.
He is a hugely distinguished academic, with over 400 scientific papers to his credit, and currently rector of al-Farabi Kazakh National University in Alma-Ata.
similarity between character traits and the crafts, al-Farabi reflects
The topics are the late ancient background, the Syriac tradition in the early Islamic era, the rebirth of philosophy and the translations into Arabic, Abu Yusuf al-Kindi, the beginnings of Islamic philosophy in the tradition of al-Kindi, Abu Bakr al-Razi, the Baghdad Aristotelians, Abu Nasr al-Farabi, and the dissemination of philosophical thought.