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Genealogy or Asabiyya? Ibn Khaldun between Arab Nationalism and the Ottoman Caliphate

Ardic examines Ibn Khaldun's 'contribution' to the political debates on the Ottoman Caliphate during the first quarter of the twentieth century, particularly during World War I and its aftermath. He discusses an important debate between pro-Ottoman actors and Arab nationalists on what is known as th... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Near Eastern Studies 02 October 2012, Vol.71(2), pp.315-324
Main Author: Ardi, Nurullah
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 00222968 ; E-ISSN: 15456978 ; DOI: 10.1086/666697
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1086/666697
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recordid: ucpj10.1086/666697
title: Genealogy or Asabiyya? Ibn Khaldun between Arab Nationalism and the Ottoman Caliphate
format: Article
creator:
  • Ardi, Nurullah
subjects:
  • Article
ispartof: Journal of Near Eastern Studies, 02 October 2012, Vol.71(2), pp.315-324
description: Ardic examines Ibn Khaldun's 'contribution' to the political debates on the Ottoman Caliphate during the first quarter of the twentieth century, particularly during World War I and its aftermath. He discusses an important debate between pro-Ottoman actors and Arab nationalists on what is known as the 'Quraysh question,' which centered on a hadith that states that the caliph must be a member of the Quraysh tribe of Mecca (of which Prophet Muhammad was a member) as a precondition for caliphate. In this connection, he analyzes how Ibn Khaldun's interpretation of this problem was appropriated by Ottoman intellectuals and political actors in relation to the 'Arab caliphate' project that developed in the context of British and French colonialism in the Middle East. While Arab nationalists stressed the ethnic background of the leader as a fundamental precondition for caliphate, Ottoman supporters chose to embrace the Khaldunian theory instead, which emphasized the asabiyya of the caliph's rule, rather than his genealogy or tribal affiliation. Reprinted by permission of the University of Chicago Press. © All rights reserved
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 00222968 ; E-ISSN: 15456978 ; DOI: 10.1086/666697
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0022-2968
  • 00222968
  • 1545-6978
  • 15456978
url: Link


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descriptionArdic examines Ibn Khaldun's 'contribution' to the political debates on the Ottoman Caliphate during the first quarter of the twentieth century, particularly during World War I and its aftermath. He discusses an important debate between pro-Ottoman actors and Arab nationalists on what is known as the 'Quraysh question,' which centered on a hadith that states that the caliph must be a member of the Quraysh tribe of Mecca (of which Prophet Muhammad was a member) as a precondition for caliphate. In this connection, he analyzes how Ibn Khaldun's interpretation of this problem was appropriated by Ottoman intellectuals and political actors in relation to the 'Arab caliphate' project that developed in the context of British and French colonialism in the Middle East. While Arab nationalists stressed the ethnic background of the leader as a fundamental precondition for caliphate, Ottoman supporters chose to embrace the Khaldunian theory instead, which emphasized the asabiyya of the caliph's rule, rather than his genealogy or tribal affiliation. Reprinted by permission of the University of Chicago Press. © All rights reserved
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