Islamitisch onderwijs wekt in een moslim de fundamenten van de islam. Islam is een manier van leven voor ons moslims, niet alleen een geloof. Om een ​​moslim te laten opgroeien en zijn leven op de islamitische manier te leven moet hij/zij de islam van jongs af aan leren en beoefenen.

Advanced Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence

Over cursus

This masterclass is at an academic level.

Principles of Islamic jurisprudence, also known as Usool al-fiqh (roots of jurisprudence), are traditional methodological principles used in Islamic jurisprudence (fiqh) for inferring the rulings of Islamic law (Shari’ah). The Islamic scholar Sayyid Rashid Rida (1865 – 1935) lists the four basic principles of Islamic law, agreed by all Sunni Muslims: “the [known] sources of law in Islam are four: the Holy Qur’an, the Sunnah, the consensus of the Ummah and ijtihād undertaken by competent jurists”. Although the principles of the Holy Qur’an and the Sunnah are permanent, it is the nature of Islamic jurisprudence to facilitate for people the application of those principles to their activities and transactions.

The collection of principles on Usool al-Fiqh is numerous as specific sources to derive laws is an important topic in Usool al-Fiqh: The Holy Qur’ān, Sunnah, Ijma as Sahāba (consensus of the companions (radi Allāhu anhum) and Qiyās (analogous deduction). These are the four sources in Islam, which are accepted by almost all scholars.

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Wat wil je leren?

  • The Usool al-fiqh as a whole and all the various other branches of the Shari’ah bear testimony to the recognition, as the most authoritative influence and source, of divine revelation (wahy) over and above that of rationality and man-made legislation. This aspect of Islamic law is acknowledged, and yet the relevance of wahy to the detailed formulations of Islamic law is not highlighted in the English works in the same way as one would expect to find in the works of Arabic origin.

Course Content

Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence

  • Students Information
    00:00
  • Chapter One: Introduction to Usul al-Fiqh
    00:00
  • Chapter Two: The First Source of Shari’ah: The Qur’an
    00:00
  • Chapter Three: The Sunnah
    00:00
  • Chapter Four: Rules of Interpretation I: Deducing the Law from Its Sources
    00:00
  • Chapter Five: Rules of Interpretation II: Al-Dalalat (Textual Implications)
    00:00
  • Chapter Six: Commands and Prohibitions
    00:00
  • Chapter Eight: Ijma’ or Consensus of Opinion
    00:00
  • Chapter Nine: Qiyas (Analogical Deduction)
    00:00
  • Chapter Ten: Revealed Laws Preceding the Shari’ah of Islam
    00:00
  • Chapter Eleven: The Fatwa of a Companion
    00:00
  • Chapter Twelve: Istihsan, or Equity in Islamic Law
    00:00
  • Chapter Thirteen: Maslahah Mursalah (Considerations of Public Interest)
    00:00
  • Chapter Fourteen: ‘Urf (Custom)
    00:00
  • Chapter Fifteen: Istishab (Presumption of Continuity)
    00:00
  • Chapter Sixteen: Sadd al-Dhara’i (Blocking the Means)
    00:00
  • Chapter Seventeen: Hukm Shar’i (Law or Value of Shari’ah)
    00:00
  • Chapter Nineteen: Ijtihad, or Personal Reasoning
    00:00
  • Chapter Eighteen: Conflict of Evidences
    00:00
  • Adaptation and Reform: Salient 20th Century Developments
    00:00
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