Articles

The Christians Whose Force is Hard: Non-Ecclesiastical Judicial Authorities in the Early Islamic Period

The Christians Whose Force is Hard: Non-Ecclesiastical Judicial Authorities in the Early Islamic Period


We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

The Christians Whose Force is Hard: Non-Ecclesiastical Judicial Authorities in the Early Islamic Period

By Uriel Simonsohn

Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient, Vol. 53 (2010)

Abstract: This paper examines the context in which church leaders in the regions of Mesopotamia and the Fertile Crescent, during the first few centuries after the Arab conquest, were objecting to the appeal of the their coreligionists to judicial authorities outside ecclesiastical control. Rather than assuming that from the outset of the Islamic conquest Muslim judges served as immediate judicial alternatives, the paper shows that, at least in the early Islamic period, church leaders were often aiming their exhortations towards Christians who sought the authority of other Christian figures from outside ecclesiastical jurisdiction.


Watch the video: Bully Laughs At Single Mom Then Learns Shocking Truth. Dhar Mann (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Lok

    Well done, your idea will be useful

  2. Avedis

    In it something is. Earlier I thought differently, many thanks for the help in this question.

  3. Shall

    In it something is. Now all became clear, many thanks for the help in this question.

  4. Iliana

    I join. I agree with everything above per said.

  5. Tadd

    You have hit the mark. It is excellent thought. I support you.

  6. Negasi

    You recollect 18 more century



Write a message