By David Thomas, Alexander Mallett
Christian-Muslim relatives, a Bibliographical heritage 2 (CMR2) is the second one a part of a basic heritage of family members among the faiths. masking the interval from 900 to 1050, it includes a chain of introductory essays, including the most physique of multiple hundred designated entries on all of the works through Christians and Muslims approximately and opposed to each other which are identified from this era. those entries supply biographical information of the authors the place identified, descriptions and tests of the works themselves, and entire bills of manuscripts, versions, translations and experiences. the results of collaboration among top students within the box, CMR2 is an fundamental foundation for learn in all parts of the background of Christian-Muslim kinfolk.
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Extra resources for Christian-Muslim Relations: A Bibliographical History, Volume 2 (900-1050
4 One of the most famous examples is certainly the relations between Carolingians and Abbasids at the end of the 8th century and the beginning of the 9th; several embassies, in both directions, are only described in Latin texts: G. Musca, Carlo Magno e Hârûn al-Rashîd, Bari, 19962, with an edition of the main Latin sources, pp. 175-206; P. Sénac, ‘Les Carolingiens et le califat abbasside (VIIIe-IXe siècles)’, in N. Prouteau and P. Sénac (eds), Chrétiens et musulmans en Méditerranée médiévale (VIIIe-XIIIe siècle).
From the later 12th century, which tells how the Ayyūbid Sultan Ṣalāḥ al-Dīn renewed the dhimmī regulations, indicates that they were not regularly enforced or even well-known, at least in Egypt. The fact that the Caliph al-Qādir (r. 991-1031) is specifically recorded as re-introducing them in Baghdad, and al-Ḥ ākim (r. 996-1021) eccentrically and cruelly in Cairo, suggests that while the regulations were always present in potential they were not systematically invoked. It might well be that the majority of Christians living under Islamic rule were generally tolerated, if not welcomed as full participants in society.
Baghdādī, Beirut, 1987 (on pp. 36-38 there is a brief section on the three main Christian sects known in the Islamic world, and on pp. 197-216 a section on biblical prophecies about Muḥammad, which are derived from ʿAlī al-Ṭabarī; see F. Taeschner, ‘Die alttestamentlichen Bibelzitate, vor allem aus dem Pentateuch, in aṭṬabarī’s Kitāb ad-Dīn wad-Daula und ihre Bedeutung für die Frage nach der Echtheit dieser Schrift’, Oriens Christianus Series 3, 9 (1934) 23-38). 35 Dalā’il al-nubuwwa wa-ma‘rifat aḥwāl ṣāḥ ib al-sharīʿa, ed.