M. Shahab Ahmed
This course examines the hermeneutical significance of the non-literal/figurative in Islamic history. How have Muslims conceptualized, created, received, used, identified and interpreted domains, texts and images in terms of literal and non-literal expression, and with what consequences for the production of meaning in terms of Islam? Note: Not open to auditors.
Enrollment Limited: Limited to 22 students. Instructor's permission required.
Open to BTI Students: No
Jointly offered as Islamic Civilizations 225
Course location to be announced.
Relationship to Program Requirements
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|MDiv Art(s) of Ministry||None|
|Language Course Designation(s)||Content language course|