Last edited by Yolkis
Friday, May 1, 2020 | History

10 edition of Crime and punishment in Islamic law found in the catalog.

Crime and punishment in Islamic law

theory and practice from the sixteenth to the twenty-first century

by Rudolph Peters

  • 193 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, UK, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Criminal law (Islamic law),
  • Punishment (Islamic law),
  • Crime -- Religious aspects -- Islam,
  • Punishment -- Religious aspects -- Islam,
  • Religion

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 197-211) and index.

    StatementRudolph Peters.
    SeriesThemes in Islamic law -- 2
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsKBP3791 .P48 2005
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 219 p. :
    Number of Pages219
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18487418M
    ISBN 100521792266, 0521796709


Share this book
You might also like
Western territories

Western territories

Yankey in England

Yankey in England

Postgraduate awards.

Postgraduate awards.

El Diablo

El Diablo

Official Report of the Trial of the Honorable Albert Jackson

Official Report of the Trial of the Honorable Albert Jackson

Bitter Trail

Bitter Trail

Language, culture, and society

Language, culture, and society

Wiley

Wiley

Mayhaws

Mayhaws

1970-83 diagnostic guide

1970-83 diagnostic guide

Corporate Control, Corporate Power

Corporate Control, Corporate Power

Eves tattoo

Eves tattoo

Collection of folklore by undergraduate students of East Tennessee State University

Collection of folklore by undergraduate students of East Tennessee State University

Report of the General Committee, 1-13.

Report of the General Committee, 1-13.

Crime and punishment in Islamic law by Rudolph Peters Download PDF EPUB FB2

"Professor Peter's book on crime and punishment in conformity with Islamic Law is a welcome addition to the shelves of common law jurists interested in multi-disciplinary approaches to the regulations of conduct and the selection of sanctions to enforce Cited by: Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: A Fresh Interpretation - Kindle edition by Kamali, Mohammad Hashim.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: A Price: $ Book description. Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law.

In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal by:   Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: Theory and Practice from the Sixteenth to the Twenty-First Century.

In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes in the developing world (such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria) have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal codes/5.

Themes in Islamic Law, Volume 2. Rudolph Peters' book is about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal codes.3/5(2).

Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: Theory and Practice from the Sixteenth to the Twenty-First Century. Rudolph Peters, Professor of Islamic Studies Rudolph Peters. Cambridge University Press Reviews: 1. Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law.

In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal codes.

Peters gives a detailed account of the classical doctrine and traces the 5/5(2). Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law.

In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in.

CRIME AND PUNISHMENT IN ISLAMIC LAW Rudolph Peters’ book is about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some Islamist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria, have reintroduced Islamic law in place of Western criminal codes.

Crime and Punishment in Islam (part 2 of 5): Forms of Punishment in Islam; Crime and Punishment in Islam (part 3 of 5): ‘Hudood’-Prescribed Punishments; Crime and Punishment in Islam (part 4 of 5): Retribution and Discretionary Punishments; Crime and Punishment in Islam (part 5 of 5): The Objectives of the Islamic Penal System.

Reviews and Awards. "Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law is a welcome addition to the ever-growing scholarly literature on Islamic law and jurisprudence. With his multi-disciplinary approach, Mohammad Hashim Kamali revisits the present day theory and practice of sharia across the Muslim world.

This chapter deals with the role of Islamic criminal law today. In section I will deal with the application of Islamic criminal law in Saudi Arabia, as a typical example of a state where Islamic criminal law has continuously been implemented and where conservative religious scholars have effectively barred attempts to codify : Rudolph Peters.

Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: Theory and Practice from the Sixteenth to the Twenty-First Century (Themes in Islamic Law) by Rudolph Peters () Hardcover – January 1, /5(3).

In Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: A Fresh Interpretation, Mohammad Kamali considers problems associated with and proposals for reform of the hudud punishments prescribed by Islamic criminal.

CRIME AND PUNISHMENT IN ISLAMIC LAW Rudolph Peters’ book is about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some Islamist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria, have reintroduced Islamic law in File Size: KB.

Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic /5(1).

This volume offers a fresh interpretation of Islamic punishments, namely ḥudūd, qiṣāṣ, and taʿzīr, based on a holistic reading of Qur’anic verses on the subject. To do this, the book provides a detailed review of the existing interpretations that have dominated the field. Also provided is a roundup of opinion of the leading contemporary scholars of Islamic law on many of the.

Scholars of Islamic law will welcome this latest book by Rudolph Peters, an author who is both a well respected historian and specialist in Islamic law.

Peters analyses the theories and practices of crime and punishment in the classical and the modern traditions of Islamic law ranging from the sixteenth to the twenty-first : Mona Siddiqui. Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law by Peters, Rudolph (ebook) Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: Theory and Practice from the Sixteenth to the Twenty-First Century (Themes in Islamic Law series) by Rudolph Peters.

Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law - by Rudolph Peters February Skip to main content Accessibility help We use cookies to distinguish you from other users and to provide you with a better experience on our by: 1.

In Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: A Fresh Interpretation, Mohammad Kamali considers problems associated with and proposals for reform of the hudud punishments prescribed by Islamic criminal law, and other topics related to crime and punishment in Shariah.

This is an apt publication for modern times, in which 'Sharia' has become a byword for an unacceptable social system, and is vilified as such; when crime is rife in communities governed by Sharia; and when in the non-Islamic West, the Islamic social and criminal justice systems are subject to intense public scrutiny and criticism, but remain little understood.

/ Book Launch & Discussion ‘Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law – A Fresh Interpretation’ Book Launch & Discussion ‘Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law – A Fresh Interpretation’ Print; 30 January (Thursday) am - pm Whatever deviates from common good to harm is not from Islam, and whatever dissents from wisdom to.

Editorial Reviews "Professor Peter's book on crime and punishment in conformity with Islamic Law is a welcome addition to the shelves of common law jurists interested in multi-disciplinary approaches to the regulations of conduct and the selection of sanctions to enforce compliance with these standards of : $ Rudolph Peters' book, first published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law.

In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law. "Professor Peter's book on crime and punishment in conformity with Islamic Law is a welcome addition to the shelves of common law jurists interested in multi-disciplinary approaches to the regulations of conduct and the selection of sanctions to enforce compliance with these standards of behaviour/5(3).

The foundation of Islamic Shari’ah law is the Qur’an; combined with the Sunna, or the Prophet’s model behavior; the consensus of the four schools (Ijma), and analogical reasoning (Qiyas), according to Shari’ah: The Islamic Law by Abdur Rahman I.

Doi. These sources are considered Qur’an is believed to have “co-existed with God Himself in a heavenly book, known as the.

In Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: A Fresh Interpretation, Mohammad Kamali considers problems associated with and proposals for reform of the hudud punishments prescribed by Islamic criminal law, and other topics related to crime and punishment in Shariah.

He examines what the Qur'an and hadith say about hudud punishments, as well as just retaliation (qisas), and discretionary. Cambridge, UK ; New York: Cambridge University Press, This book is about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal codes.

Description. First published inis about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some of the more fundamentalist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of Nigeria have reintroduced Islamic law in place of western criminal codes.

Get this from a library. Crime and punishment in Islamic law: theory and practice from the sixteenth to the twenty-first century. [Rudolph Peters] -- "Rudolph Peters' book is about crimes and their punishments as laid down in Islamic law. In recent years some Islamist regimes, such as those of Iran, Pakistan, Sudan and the northern states of.

Crime and Punishment in Islam (part 2 of 5): Forms of Punishment in Islam. Description: A detailed discussion about the regulations Islam has set in regards to dealing with crime in society. Part 2: Distinguishing features of the Islamic penal system, and an introduction to the three forms of punishment which Islam has legislated for certain.

Zina laws come under hudud – seen as crime against Allah; the Islamists refer to this pressure and proposals to reform zina and other laws as ‘contrary to Islam’.

Attempts by international human rights to reform religious laws and codes of Islam has become the. Buy Crime and Punishment in Islamic Law: Theory and Practice from the Sixteenth to the Twenty-First Century (Themes in Islamic Law) by Peters, Rudolph (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(3). Qiṣāṣ (Arabic: قصاص ‎) is an Islamic term meaning "retaliation in kind", "eye for an eye", or retributive traditional Islamic law (), the doctrine of qisas provides for a punishment analogous to the is available to the victim or victim's heirs against a convicted perpetrator of murder or intentional bodily injury.

In the case of murder, qisas gives the right. SHARIA LAW AND THE PUNISHMENTS IN ISLAM Posted on January 23rd, By A. Abdul Aziz The world today presents a horrific scenario of crime, violence, killing and a determined attempt to destroy the very pillars of social order which sustain peace, tolerance, harmony and human dignity.

The lives of millions around the world have. Capital punishment in Islam was traditionally regulated by Sharia, the religious law in Islam that comes from the Hadith that lists the sayings and practices of Muhammad. [not specific enough to verify] [not specific enough to verify] Crimes according to the Sharia laws which could result in capital punishment include murder, rape, adultery, and etc.

Though punishments don't often come. Keywords: Hudud, Islam, Criminal Law, Punishment, International Criminal Law Introduction The primary objective of Islamic penal system is to protect society from the dangers of crime.

Society must be protected from the activities of criminals and hoodlums. Social life. Islam and punishment By the book. Such definition-stretching is possible since Islamic law relies on not only the Without open debate about crime and punishment within the Islamic world.

Islamic criminal law (Arabic: فقه العقوبات ‎) is criminal law in accordance with ly speaking, Islamic law does not have a distinct corpus of "criminal law." It divides crimes into three different categories depending on the offense – Hudud (crimes "against God", whose punishment is fixed in the Quran and the Hadiths); Qisas (crimes against an individual or family.

Miriam Burgess Islam and Judaism Module Do you consider Islamic teaching on crime and punishment to be appropriate or inappropriate? Answer with reference to one or more aspect of Islamic teachings on crime and punishment.

Give reasons for your answer. “Shari 'a: The sacred law in Sunni Islam is based upon four sources.In Islamic law, ḥirabah is a legal category that comprises highway robbery (traditionally understood as robbery with violence or grand larceny, unlike theft, which has a different punishment), rape, and terrorism.

Moharebeh (also spelled muharebeh) is a term that is treated as interchangeable with ḥirabah in Arabic lexicons.The Prophet PBUH wants to deal with the adulterers according to Jewish law (probably because no Quranic verse had been revealed regarding the issue).

The Jews try to ward off the punishment by saying there is nothing in the Torah about stoning adulterers. But Abdullah b. Salam, a Jewish scholar who converted to Islam, forces them to tell the truth.