classes ::: Ibn_al-Nadim, Compendium, book,
children :::
branches ::: Al-Fihrist
see also :::

Instances - Classes - See Also - Object in Names
Definitions - Quotes - Chapters


object:Al-Fihrist
author class:Ibn al-Nadim
class:Compendium
class:book

  Chapter 1 Quran
    1.1 Language and Calligraphy
    1.2 The Torah, the Gospel
    1.3 The Quran

  Chapter 2 Grammar
    2.1 Grammarians of al-Barah
    2.1 Grammarians of al-Kfah
    2.3 Grammarians of Both Schools

  Chapter 3 Hadth
    3.1 Historians and Genealogists
    3.2 Official Government Authors
    3.3 Court Companions, Singers, and Jesters

  Chapter 4 Poetry
    4.1 Pre-Islmic and Umayyad-Era Poets
    4.2 'Abbsid-Era Poets

  Chapter 5 Theology & Dogma
    5.1 Muslim Sects; the Mu'tazilah
    5.2 The Sh'ah, Immyah, and Zaydyah
    5.3 The Mujbirah (Determinists) and al-ashawyah
    5.4 The Khawrij
    5.5 Ascetics

  Chapter 6 Law
    6.1 Mlik ibn Anas
    6.2 Ab Hanfa
    6.3 Al-Shfi'i
    6.4 Dwd ibn 'Al
    6.5 Legal Authorities (Sh'a and Ism'lyah)
    6.6 Jurists of adth
    6.7 Al-abar
    6.8 Jurists of Shurt

  Chapter 7 Philosophy and Ancient Sciences
    7.1 Philosophy; Greek philosophers, Al-Kind et al.
    7.2 Mathematics and Astronomy
    7.3 Medicine; Greek and Islmic

  Chapter 8 Entertainment Literature
    8.1 Storytellers and Legends,
    8.2 Exorcists, Jugglers, Conjurers and Magicians
    8.3 Fables and Other Topics

  Chapter 9 Religious Doctrines
    9.1 The bians, (Manichaeans, Daynyah, Khurramyah, Marcionites, and Other Sects)
    9.2 Doctrines (Maqalat) of Hindus, Buddhists and the Chinese);

  Chapter 10 Alchemy.


--- WIKIPEDIA
The Kitb al-Fihrist (Arabic: ) (The Book Catalogue) is a compendium of the knowledge and literature of tenth-century Islam compiled by Ibn Al-Nadim. It references approx. 10,000 books and 2,000 authors.[1] This crucial source of medieval Arabic-Islamic literature, informed by various ancient Hellenic and Roman civilizations, preserves from his own hand the names of authors, books and accounts otherwise entirely lost. Al-Fihrist is evidence of Al-Nadim's thirst for knowledge among the exciting sophisticated milieu of Baghdad's intellectual elite. As a record of civilisation transmitted through Muslim culture to the West world, it provides unique classical material and links to other civilisations.[2]



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book
Compendium

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Al-Fihrist
select ::: Being, God, injunctions, media, place, powers, subjects,
favorite ::: cwsa, everyday, grade, mcw, memcards (table), project, project 0001, Savitri, the Temple of Sages, three js, whiteboard,
temp ::: consecration, experiments, knowledge, meditation, psychometrics, remember, responsibility, temp, the Bad, the God object, the Good, the most important, the Ring, the source of inspirations, the Stack, the Tarot, the Word, top priority, whiteboard,

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