Bibliography of Qurʾanic Studies in European Languages by Morteza Karimi-Nia, Andrew Rippin

By Morteza Karimi-Nia, Andrew Rippin

Finally, in spite of the fact that, a bibliography is essentially a study device, one who permits us entry to what different students have investigated. the significance of that can't be overstated. Scholarship needs to happen as a talk, a back-and-forth among the person educational and the scholarly neighborhood. it's only in one of these method that scholarship can circulation forward; that also is how we come to appreciate the historical past of why sure questions became focal issues for research and why examine questions are framed within the manner that they're. each new piece of scholarship needs to, whether it is to be priceless and critical, stand in an said dating with what has come prior to it. hence, this bibliography is an indispensible device, and all students of the Qurʾān from all over the global owe a considerable debt of gratitude to Morteza Karimi-Nia for his efforts in generating this beneficial resource.

Andrew Rippin
University of Victoria, Canada

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Husserl argues that the subject experiencing and the object experienced (or, to continue our analogy, the microscope and the bug studied through the microscope) can both be best studied in conjunction by employing a descriptive method, and he regularly enjoins us to look carefully at our experience and study how things are given to us. A common German phrase is les gibt,' which literally translated would be 'it gives,' but is equivalent to the English phrase 'there is'. Drawing from this German phrase, phenomenologists often talk of what is given and the givenness of things, and the term 'phenomenon' refers to that which is given immediately to us or that which we experience first-hand.

Husserl's first studies were in mathematics and logic, and his early philosophical works investigated the philosophy of mathematics. From the publication of his two-volume work Logical Investigations (1900 and 1901), however, Husserl's thought centered around phenomenological concerns. Like many late nineteenth-century thinkers, Husserl was searching for a theoretical approach that could unify all arts and sciences and a method of analysis that could reliably be applied to all fields of study. Early in her dissertation, Stein summarizes this vision and declares that the goal of phenomenology is 'to clarify and thereby to find the ultimate basis of all knowledge' (PE, p.

But you can neither instill the qualities of your soul into yourself nor break yourself of them. If a change enters into this sphere, then it's not the occurrence of a 'development,' but rather is to be regarded as a transformation through an 'otherworldly' power, that is, a power situated outside of the person and outside of all [sic] natural connections in which she is entangled. ('Individual and Community' in Philosophy of Psychology and the Humanities [PPHii], pp. 232-3) Stein is not claiming that we cannot develop habits or dispositions.

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