3 edition of Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean found in the catalog.
Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean
Aly Mohamed Fahmy
Bibliography: p. -188.
|LC Classifications||V45 .F3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||194|
|LC Control Number||51005261|
Studies in sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean in the century following the death of Alexander. Format Book Published [Princeton, N.J., s.n.] Description Thesis - Princeton University. Notes Photocopy. Bibliography: l. Subject headings Aegean Sea--History. Mediterranean Region- . Here Molly Greene moves beyond the hostile “Christian” versus “Muslim” divide that has colored many historical interpretations of the early modern Mediterranean, and reveals a society with a far richer set of cultural and social dynamics. She focuses on Crete, which the .
In addition to Muslims, what other groups live in the Eastern Mediterranean nations? Christians, and Jews, Druze and Christians of the Maronite p in book Kurds. This book addresses the similarities and differences in the role played by law and religion in various societies across the Eastern Mediterranean. The book approaches these subjects in an all-encompassing manner, looking in detail at the notion of law and religion in the Eastern Mediterranean as a whole in both the geographical as well as the.
Start studying AP Human Geography Chapter 6 Review. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Control of the Mediterranean had been the key to wealth and power in the Western world of antiquity. It was the core of the Roman Empire, which made it into the ‘mare nostrum’ (‘our sea’).Upon the fall of Rome, the Eastern Empire under Byzantium inherited sway over the sea and struggled for centuries to maintain it against barbarian incursions and the onslaught of Islam.
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Muslim Sea-power in the Eastern Mediterranean from the Seventh to the Tenth century A. (Studies in Naval Organisation) by Fahmy, Aly Mohamed and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean, from the seventh to the tenth century A.D.
(studies in naval organisation). Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean from the seventh to the tenth century A.D. Cairo, National Publication & Print. House, (OCoLC) Online version: Fahmy, Aly Mohamed.
Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean from the seventh to the tenth century A.D. Cairo, National Publication & Print.
House, (OCoLC) Muslim Sea-Power in the Eastern Mediterranean from the Seventh Tenth Century A.d. By Aly Mohamed Fahmy. xi, ; bibliog.; appendices; index. London: Luzac Author: R. Jenkins. Muslim Sea-Power in the eastern Mediterranean from the seventh to the tenth century.
(Studies in Naval Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean book Author: Fahmy, Aly Mohamad ISNI: Awarding Body: School of Oriental and African Studies (University of London) Current Institution: SOAS, University of London.
Muslim Sea-power in the Eastern Mediterranean from the Seventh to the Tenth century A. (Studies in Naval Organisation) Fahmy, Aly Mohamed Published by Tipografia Don Bosco (). Greene also notes that the Ottoman conquest of Crete represented not only the extension of Muslim rule to an island that once belonged to a Christian power, but also the strengthening of Eastern Orthodoxy at the expense of Latin Christianity, and ultimately the Orthodox reconquest of the eastern Mediterranean.5/5(1).
Ships, Medieval -- Mediterranean Region. Mediterranean Region -- History, Naval. Notes. First ed. published in under title: Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean, from the seventh to the tenth century A.D. Bibliography: p. Language. English Dewey Number. // 22 Libraries Australia ID.
; Contributed by. The task undertaken in Imperial Lineages and Legacies in the Eastern Mediterranean is to investigate the balance between continuity and change adopted at various historical conjunctures when new imperial regimes were established and to expose common features and shared approaches to the challenge of imperial rule that united otherwise divergent Author: Rhoads Murphey.
Geography, Religion, Gods, and Saints in the Eastern Mediterranean explores the influence of geography on religion and highlights a largely unknown story of religious history in the Eastern Mediterranean. In the Levant, agricultural communities of Jews, Christians, and Muslims jointly venerated and largely shared three important saints or holy figures: Jewish Elijah, Christian St.
Fahmy, A. (), Muslim Naval Organisation in the Eastern Mediterranean, Cairo Guichard, P. (), L’Espagne et la Sicile musulmanes aux XI et XII siècles, Lyons Guichard, P. (), Structures sociales ‘orientates’ et ‘occidentales’ dans l’Espagne musulmane, Paris and The HagueCited by: University Press of Florida Book: Sea Power in the Medieval Mediterranean.
Contributors: Lawrence V. Mott. ISBN Numbers: Subject(s): History - Maritime. First ed. published in under title: Muslim sea-power in the eastern Mediterranean, from the seventh to the tenth century A.D.
From the s on, most of the need for the presence of the American warships occurred in the eastern Mediterranean and the Black Sea. Unrest in the Ottoman Empire and particularly the Muslim hostility and threats to Armenians led to calls for protection. This would continue into the years of Brand: Naval Institute Press.
Greene also notes that the Ottoman conquest of Crete represented not only the extension of Muslim rule to an island that once belonged to a Christian power, but also the strengthening of Eastern Orthodoxy at the expense of Latin Christianity, and ultimately the Orthodox reconquest of the eastern by: Law and Religion in the Eastern Mediterranean From Antiquity to Early Islam Edited by Anselm C.
Hagedorn and Reinhard G. Kratz. The first interdisciplinary and comparative study of various aspects of law and religion in the Eastern Mediterranean. Inthe converted yacht Scorpion was sent as station ship (stationnaire) to Constantinople where she would remain, operating in the eastern Mediterranean and Black Sea until Upon the outbreak of World War I, President Woodrow Wilson ordered cruisers to northern European waters and the Mediterranean to protect American interests.
Trade, shipping, military conquest, migration and settlement in the eastern Mediterranean of the 10thth centuries generated multiple encounters between states, social and 'national' groups, and individuals belonging to Latin Christianity, Byzantium and the Islamic by: 3. Book Description. Trade, shipping, military conquest, migration and settlement in the eastern Mediterranean of the 10thth centuries generated multiple encounters between states, social and 'national' groups, and individuals belonging to Latin Christianity, Byzantium and the Islamic world.
Abstract: This book brings to life an impressively broad array of performances in the Eastern Mediterranean. It covers many traditional types of performance, including singers, dancers, storytellers, street performers, clowns, preachers, shadow-puppeteers, fireworks displays, and semi-theatrical performances in folk and other celebrations.
It is also a keen-eyed reckoning with the likely sites of our next major naval conflicts, particularly the Arctic Ocean, Eastern Mediterranean, and the South China Sea. Finally, Sea Power steps back to take a holistic view of the plagues to our oceans that are best seen that way, from piracy to pollution.
Nada Moumtaz is an assistant professor in the Study of Religion and Near and Middle Eastern Civilizations at the University of Toronto. She has a PhD in cultural anthropology from the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.
Her research stands at the intersection of Islamic legal studies, the anthropology of Islam, and studies of capitalism, and spans the nineteenth and Author: Nada Moumtaz. Admiral Stavridis' book "Sea Power" argues that the oceans continue to matter in global politics. Now, when we talked, I told Admiral Stavridis it's tempting to think of sea power as an artifact.