By Rifki Rosyad
This examine offers the modern Islamic resurgence stream between children in Bandung Indonesia, concentrating on its emergence, improvement and routinisation. It strains different factors and stipulations that contributed to the emergence of the stream. It additionally attempts to give an explanation for how and why kids (students particularly) flip to Islam, and the way the circulation is organised and built between scholars. eventually, it examines inner alterations between quite a few Islamic teams as responses to social, political and cultural changes.** [C:\Users\Microsoft\Documents\Calibre Library]
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Additional resources for A quest for true Islam: a study of the Islamic resurgence movement among the youth in Bandung, Indonesia Islam in southeast Asia series
This book became a major source of ideological inspiration for the revolution, and because of this, the book was banned after its first publication in 1963. After the revolution it was distributed widely throughout the country, and the title of the book Gharbzadegi became a phrase for the malaise of modern Iranian society. The core idea of this book is that the West has never been a panacea, but rather is a terrible disease which has poisoned Iranian society. In his Gharbzadegi (English translation by John Green and Ahmad Alizadeh Westruckness, Lexington: Mazda 1982), Jalal al-E Ahmad criticised the Western developmentalist policies of the Shah's regime.
It was estimated that approximately 2,000 mosques conducted such activities. Young Muslims active in these mosques began to form mosque organisations for young people (Ikatan Remaja Mesjid and Pemuda Mesjid). University and school mosques were different from public mosques. In terms of organisational structure, they were, directly or indirectly, attached to the universities or schools where they were located. Therefore the chiefs of the mosques could only be university staff or students, whereas in public mosques there was no such requirement.
23 A Quest for True Islam Medan, North Sumatra. His mother was from a noble family of the Riau Sultanate. Because of his mother's position, he could enter the Dutch School, HIS (Hollandsch Inlandische School) which only recruited children from noble and aristocrat families (Ulumul Qur'an 2:5:94). His father was a religious teacher, who graduated from Al-Azhar Islamic University, Cairo, Egypt. He was one of the teachers of a famous religious school (madrasah) run by the sultanate in the Dutch time.
A quest for true Islam: a study of the Islamic resurgence movement among the youth in Bandung, Indonesia Islam in southeast Asia series by Rifki Rosyad