Religious fundamentalism and ethnicty in the crisis of the nation-state in the Middle East
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Religious fundamentalism and ethnicty in the crisis of the nation-state in the Middle East superordinate Islamic and Pan-Arab identities and subordinate ethnic and sectarian identities by Bassam, Tibi.

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Published by Center for German and European Studies, European Studies in Berkeley, CA .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Middle East

Subjects:

  • Islam and politics -- Middle East -- History -- 20th century,
  • Islamic fundamentalism -- Middle East -- History -- 20th century,
  • Nationalism -- Middle East -- History -- 20th century,
  • Middle East -- Politics and government -- 1945-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Bassam Tibi.
SeriesWorking paper / Center for German and European Studies ;, 5.4, Working paper (University of California, Berkeley. Center for German and European Studies) ;, 5.4.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBP173.7 .T53 1992
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1516228M
LC Control Number93201225

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  Bassam Tibi, a widely recognized expert on Islam and Arab culture, offers an important and disquieting analysis of this particular synthesis of religion and politics. A Muslim and descendant of a famous Damascene Islamic scholar family, Tibi sees Islamic fundamentalism as the result of Islam's confrontation with modernity and not only--as it is widely believed--economic adversity. Today, in an attempt to re-promote the Caliphate, fundamentalists portray a Muslim’s political allegiance to a nation state to be against the religion. Indonesia is a prime example of a 20 th century nation-building project, where the people of a vast colonial territory united to fight for independence. Instead, the rise of religious fundamentalism in the Middle East is playing havoc with lives of citizens who lived there for centuries. The ancient city of Mosul in Iraq, once a home to multi-racial, and multi-cultural life remains in ruins since the "Islamic State" (IS) reared its head. a unique role in Middle Eastern ethnic conflicts. It is important to note that for the purposes of this study, the Middle East includes the Arab states of what is commonly referred to as the Middle East, Israel, Turkey, Iran, and the Arab states of North Africa. R Religion, Violence, and the Middle East.

Islamic Fundamentalism Essay Words | 20 Pages. Islamic Fundamentalism I INTRODUCTION Islamic Fundamentalism, diverse political and social movements in Muslim countries of North Africa, the Middle East, and South Asia, which have as their goal national government based on . Buy Religious Fundamentalism in the Middle East: A Cross-National, Inter-Faith, and Inter-Ethnic Analysis (Studies in Critical Social Sciences / Studies in Critical Research on Religion) by Moaddel, Mansoor, Karabenick, Stuart A. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Preface: Religious and Ethnic Conflict in Pakistan Maryam S. Khan State and Ideology in the Middle East and Pakistan, New York: Monthly Review Press, See also, Islamic political autonomy within the new nation-state While these ethnic movements had their roots.   The Nation State and Religion: The Resurgence of Faith is the second of a three-volume set which addresses key challenges facing the contemporary nation state from a global perspective but with special emphasis on the Middle East and Israel. Publication reflects research conducted under the auspices of The Israel Democracy Institute's “Nation.

Far from disappearing, religion and religious movements appear to be resurging around the globe. According to research, fundamentalist movements can be found in Africa, the Middle East, Latin America, North America, and Asia, including India. Such movements can be found in multiple religions, including Judaism.   In a global context, the issue of religious fundamentalism has emerged as a major area of media and political concern in recent decades, notably in relation to international Islamist terrorism. However the term ‘fundamentalist’ has also been applied to followers of other religions, including Protestant Christians. The features of fundamentalism According to Anthony Giddens, . Thus, their religious fundamentalism is mixed up with a radical anti-imperialism, to which the oppressed masses bring their own interpretation. Common to all the fundamentalist organizations is the aim of establishing a completely Islamic theocracy or religious state . Arab nationals hailing from the United Arab Emirates and Saudi Arabia, those promoting Egyptian ideas, as well as disillusioned forces from Caucasus and Tajik ethnicity account for the main members of this fundamentalist body, who have been able to come up with a common message under the aegis of Islam and buy legitimacy for their forces around that common message.