Harvard University Press, 7 Jun 2016 - 294 halaman
Timbuktu is famous as a center of learning from Islam’s Golden Age. Yet it was one among many scholarly centers to exist in precolonial West Africa. Ousmane Kane charts the rise of Muslim learning in West Africa from the beginning of Islam to the present day and corrects lingering misconceptions about Africa’s Muslim heritage and its influence.
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The Geopolitics of the Sources
Scholarship in the Bilad alSudan
The Rise of Clerical Lineages in the Sahara and the Bilad
Curriculum and Knowledge Transmission
Islamic Education and the Colonial Encounter
Modern Islamic Institutions of Higher Learning
Islam in the Postcolonial Public Sphere
Timbuktu under Islamic Rule
Abdullahi African countries African languages Ahmad Baba Ajami Al-Azhar Al-Furqan Almoravid AQIM Arabic language Arabic Literature Arabophones authors Berbers Bilad al-Sudan Boko Haram Borno Cheikh chronicles clerics colleges colonial created Dakar European languages Europhone exegesis French graduates groups hadith Hausa Hiskett Ibid Ibrahim Niasse intellectual Islamic education Islamic studies Islamic University islamique de Say Islamist Jeppie and Diagne jihad John Hunwick jurisprudence Kano Kaolack knowledge Levtzion major Mali Malian Maliki manuscripts Mauritania Meanings of Timbuktu medieval modern Muslim Niger Nigeria nineteenth century North Africa northern Mali Northern Nigeria political Prophet Muhammad Qur’an Qur’anic schools region religion religious rule Sahara Sahel Salafi script Senegal Senegalese Senegambia Shari‘a Sidi Sokoto Caliphate Songhay sub-Saharan Africa Sudan Sudanic Africa Sufi Sufism Tarikh taught teaching texts Tijaniyya Timbuktu trade tradition translation Tuareg Umar Tall Université islamique University Press Uthman Dan Fodio Wangara West Africa Western Wolof writings Zawaya