Race Religion and Muslim Identity In Britain By Muhammad Abdul Bari
Author: Muhammad Abdul Bari
Book Binding: Paperback
Size: 8.5 x 5.5 x 0.5 inch
Publication Year: 2005
About This Book:
In his book "Race, Religion, and Muslim Personality in England," famous writer and researcher Muhammad Abdul Bari dives into the thick texture of English culture to examine the convoluted interconnections of race, religion, and character among Muslims in the Unified Realm. This invigorating book gives a sharp and careful outline of the challenges, conceivable outcomes, and arising elements that characterize the Muslim involvement with the Unified Realm today.
Following are a portion of the key thoughts examined in this charming work:
Identity and Belonging:
Muhammad Abdul Bari examines how Muslim people groups in the Unified Realm manage issues of character and having a place. He offers light on the various accounts, societies, and ethnicities that involve the English Muslim populace, as well as how individuals manage the double parts of their strict and public characters.
Race and Discrimination:
The book covers the difficult issue of racial segregation and Islamophobia that English Muslims experience. It digs into the nexus of race and religion, welcoming light on the challenges of conquering separation while keeping serious areas of strength for a of Muslim personality.
The Muslim people group in the Unified Realm is very fluctuated, covering a wide scope of strict practices and translations. Abdul Bari investigates the variety of Islamic convictions and practices throughout England's Muslim populace, as well as the effect on individual and gathering personalities.
Integration and Engagement:
The creator explores English Muslims' endeavors to absorb into society while keeping up with their strict and social convictions. He additionally takes a gander at how mosques and local gatherings could advance social union and interfaith discourse.