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Wahhabi Islam Relié – 2010
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
If you'd like to read what Ibn Abd al-Wahhab had to say about women or jihad, buy the book. If you want a coherent argument about al-Qaeda's religious ideology, look elsewhere.
I was surprised after reading the book, that Abdul Wahab was actually more rational than anyone ever gives him credit for. Moreover, the extremist of today ARE NOT practicing what the man taught. For example, he was not against Sufi's (Ibn Tamiya himself was a Sufi). He was against certain acts that the Sufi's of that time were doing. Also, he did not promote pre-emptive jihad on people. He believed in defensive Jihad. The contradictions go on and on.
If there is a downside to the book, I would have to say that it is the lack of critisim of both Abdul Wahab and Saudi Arabia. A previous reviewer stated that Natana Long was funded by Saudi Arabia to write this book. Therefore, there is a inherent conflict of interest in this book. I HAVE NO IDEA IF THAT IS TRUE, however, the fact that there was not one negative thing mentioned about both Abdul Wahab and Saudi Arabia seems strange. Where theres smoke, theres fire, so I would expect at least some critique of them.
All in all, the book served its purpose. It gave me a fairly good high level overview of a man that is talked about today. I was actually surprised how deep she got on certain Islamic legal rulings and the rational behind them.
Although the previous reviewer makes some very important points that call into doubt some of the author's choices of sources, I still feel that this is a very dynamic and thorough brush on this topic.
First, the book does not pretend to discuss the merits of those extremists who think they are or are labeled "Wahhabists" in the modern world, nor does it discuss what others currently view or percieve "Wahhabism" to be. Thankfully, such topics are not considered as they are highly political.
What is considered is the views, rulings, and opinions of the man who founded what is today, in my opinion, not "Wahhabism", but simply a more unifying and simplistic view of Islamic belief. The books demonstrates that the term "Wahhabism" is a complex term, and that the ideas of Ibn al-Wahhab were quite well developed. He was not an extremist or fundamentalists or zealot, but simply a religious interpreter who's views are often misunderstood. The books also shows, through its in-depth discussion of Wahhab's views, that the extremist and militant movements of today often labeled or known as "Wahhabism" should be called, and the author has firmly convinced me of this, Tamiyaism, who was a medieval islamic scholar that is cited by extremists as much as Wahhab.
I do not pretend to be a scholar on Islamic theology and thought, but this book is a great source for understanding the foundation beliefs of Islam and the interpreting view of Ibn al-Wahhab. He was a man that was principly concerned with "shirk", which was considered falsely believing in something. This was a concern similar to the iconoclast in Eastern Byzantine Orthodox in the middle ages. Here an example that concerned Wahhab was muslims praying to a certain tree, which he regarded as praying to something other than god.
The author writes very fluidly and does cite from Wahhab's works extensively and also does an analysis of Wahhab's own citations of preceeding islamic scholars in his original works, highlighting who he most often agreed/disagreed with.
I highly recommend this book for people with at least a basic understanding of Islamic thought such as Hadiths, Surahs, Fiqh, and the doctrine of Tawhid and even Sufiism and its veils.
I encourage the other reviewer to at least suggest some more books on the topic that can further clarify this topic.
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