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The Ottoman Empire and Its Heritage, Women in the Ottoman Empire: Middle Eastern Women in the Early Modern Era (Islamic Philosophy, Theology, and Science,) ebook

by Madeline Zilfi,Suraiya Faroqhi,Margaret Lee Meriwether,Colin Imber,Nancy Micklewright,Professor of Sociology and Women's Studies Fatma Muge Gocek,Mary Ann Fay,Mervat Hatem,Dina Rizk Khoury,Leslie Peirce,Kemal Silay,Amira El-Azhary Sonbol,Judith Tucker,Fariba Zarinebaf-Shahr


The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire (Studies in Middle Eastern History). The scarcity of information on early modern Ottoman/Islamic women makes this book a real treasure, and the glossary of Arabic/Turkish terms is especially helpful

The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire (Studies in Middle Eastern History). The scarcity of information on early modern Ottoman/Islamic women makes this book a real treasure, and the glossary of Arabic/Turkish terms is especially helpful. For the amount of information between the covers, it's definitely worth the price! For Westerners who seek a better understanding of Islam, the history of Muslim women is crucial. Women of that period were married between 12 and 17 (compared to 24-26 years of age for Western women in the early modern period).

This collection of articles by 14 Middle East historians is a pathbreaking work in the history of Middle Eastern women prior to the contemporary era.

International Journal of Middle East Studies. International Journal of Middle East Studies. Volume 31 Issue 2. Madeline Zilfi, e. English Français.

The collection seeks to begin the task of reconstructing the history of (Muslim) women's experience in the middle centuries of the Ottoman era, between the mid-seventeenth century and the early nineteenth, prior to hegemonic This collection of articles by 14 Middle East historians is . .

The collection seeks to begin the task of reconstructing the history of (Muslim) women's experience in the middle centuries of the Ottoman era, between the mid-seventeenth century and the early nineteenth, prior to hegemonic This collection of articles by 14 Middle East historians is a pathbreaking work in the history of Middle Eastern women prior to the contemporary era. The collection seeks to begin the task of reconstructing the history of (Muslim) women's experience in the middle centuries of the Ottoman era, between the mid-seventeenth century and the early nineteenth, prior t.

Women in History - Women's History Central and Eastern European . The Imperial Harem: Women and Sovereignty in the Ottoman Empire. Marcel Chahrour - 2007 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 38 (4):687-705.

Women in History - Women's History Central and Eastern European Perspectives. Andrea Peto & Mark Pittaway - 1994. Beyond Misogyny and Metaphor: Women in Nietzsche's Middle Period. Margaret L. Meriwether & Leslie Peirce - 1995 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 115 (4):734. The Logic of Chastity: Women, Sex, and the History of Philosophy in the Early Modern Period. Joan Gibson - 2006 - Hypatia 21 (4):1-19.

LibraryThing members' description

LibraryThing members' description. This collection of articles by 14 Middle East historians is a pathbreaking work in the history of Middle Eastern women prior to the contemporary era. The collection seeks to begin the task of reconstructing the history of (Muslim) women's experience in the middle centuries of the Ottoman era, between the mid-seventeenth century and the early nineteenth, prior to hegemonic European involvement in the region and prior to the 'modernization reforms' inaugurated by the Ottoman regime.

1 Women in Ottoman Law. 2 Jewish Woman during the Ottoman Empire. Jewish women's lives as mentioned earlier was based on family and focused on conducting an adequate Jewish home. During the Ottoman Empire Jewish woman were subjected to solely their private, family lives and nothing much outside of that till the 19th century.

4 The Ottoman Empire and early modern Europe. The Ottoman Empire, meanwhile, surfaced as an amalgam of many cultures and traditions. The very idea of Eurocentrism also may be anachronistic for the early modern era, since Europe is a cultural and secular rather than a geographic notion and neither Christian nor Muslim imagined a European culture before the eighteenth century (see M. E. Yapp, Europe in the Turkish mirror, Past and Present 137: 134–55).

Records of different Ottoman writers mention women who became known for there religious knowledge. He provided many legal opinions that concerned the position of women in Islamic society regarding marriage, divorce, and violence

Records of different Ottoman writers mention women who became known for there religious knowledge Women Poets. Mihri Hatun, Who came from a well educated family part of Literary circle around Prince Şehzade Ahmet (1465-1513). He provided many legal opinions that concerned the position of women in Islamic society regarding marriage, divorce, and violence. These issues were important, since on becoming an adult, a Muslim was expected to marry.

The Ottoman Empire controlled much of Southeast Europe, Western Asia and North . The Ottoman Empire reached its peak between 1520 and 1566, during the reign of Suleiman the Magnificent

The Ottoman Empire controlled much of Southeast Europe, Western Asia and North Africa between the 14th and early 20th centuries and was one of the mightiest and longest-lasting dynasties in world history. This Islamic-run superpower ruled large areas of the Middle East, Eastern Europe and North Africa for more than 600 years. The chief leader, known as the Sultan, was given absolute religious and political authority over his people. The Ottoman Empire reached its peak between 1520 and 1566, during the reign of Suleiman the Magnificent. This period was marked by great power, stability and wealth.

This collection of articles by 14 Middle East historians is a pathbreaking work in the history of Middle Eastern women prior to the contemporary era. The collection seeks to begin the task of reconstructing the history of (Muslim) women's experience in the middle centuries of the Ottoman era, between the mid-seventeenth century and the early nineteenth, prior to hegemonic European involvement in the region and prior to the "modernizing reforms' inaugurated by the Ottoman regime.
The Ottoman Empire and Its Heritage, Women in the Ottoman Empire: Middle Eastern Women in the Early Modern Era (Islamic Philosophy, Theology, and Science,) ebook
Author:
Madeline Zilfi,Suraiya Faroqhi,Margaret Lee Meriwether,Colin Imber,Nancy Micklewright,Professor of Sociology and Women's Studies Fatma Muge Gocek,Mary Ann Fay,Mervat Hatem,Dina Rizk Khoury,Leslie Peirce,Kemal Silay,Amira El-Azhary Sonbol,Judith Tucker,Fariba Zarinebaf-Shahr
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EPUB size:
1946 kb
FB2 size:
1523 kb
DJVU size:
1154 kb
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Publisher:
Brill (July 1, 1997)
Pages:
312 pages
Rating:
4.7
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