Mawlas: Freed Slaves and Converts in Early Islam

  title={Mawlas: Freed Slaves and Converts in Early Islam},
  author={Daniel Pipes},
  journal={Muslims and Others in Early Islamic Society},
  • Daniel Pipes
  • Published 1 September 1980
  • History
  • Muslims and Others in Early Islamic Society

Like a Runaway Slave: The Discourse of an Eighth-Century Muslim Ascetic

  • A. Roberts
  • History, Philosophy
    Journal of Near Eastern Studies
  • 2021
Late antique and early medieval religious language abounded in slavery metaphors. Paul was “slave of Jesus Christ”—a stance by which this Messenger of God may havemeant not to debase but to elevate

Slavery, Indenture, and Freedom: Exegesis of the ‘<italic>mukātaba</italic> Verse’ (Q. 24:33) in Early Islam

Indenture in English refers to a two-person contract; the ‘denture’ is the pair of jagged edges that could be matched up to identify two identical copies. It was used historically for the institution

Indian Ocean Slavery in the Age of Abolition

While the British were able to accomplish abolition in the trans-Atlantic world by the end of the nineteenth century, their efforts paradoxically caused a great increase in legal and illegal slave

The Term Mamluk and Slave Status during the Mamluk Sultanate El término mamluk y la condición de esclavo durante el sultanato mameluco

Scholars of the Mamluk Sultanate generally maintain that the status of all the mamlūk was that of an elite, and that the mamlūk were proud of their slave origin even after manumission. It is here

Slavery & Abolition : A Journal of Slave and Post-Slave Studies

Taylor & Francis makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of all the information (the “Content”) contained in the publications on our platform. However, Taylor & Francis, our agents, and our



Aspects of the Mamlūk Phenomenon

The unique (or almost unique) importance, dimensions, impact, vitality and durability of the Mamlük Institution was, on the whole, greatly ignored (or, more precisely, not sufficiently noticed) by

Geschichte des arabischen Schrifttums

Vorwort I. Einfurhung II. Grammatiker im Irak III. Grammatiker in Persien IV. Grammatiker in Syrien-Arabien V. Grammatiker in Agypten VI. Grammatiker in Nordafrika VII. Grammatiker in Spanien VIII.