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  • noun

Words related to Usuli

a religious movement by Persian Shiite Muslims in 17th century Iran that is opposed to the Akhbari

References in periodicals archive ?
Nevertheless, usuli scholars replaced this word with another word: illah.
What are the main differences and similarities between Usuli and Akhbari ideas reflected in those of Mohammad Amin Astarabadi and Vahid Behbahani?
maddesinin devlete yukledigi oldurmeme yukumlulugunun ihlal edildigini ayrica olumlerle iliskili olarak ihlallerden sorumlu olanlarin hesap verebilirliginin saglanmasi adina etkin bir sorusturma yurutulmedigi icin ayni maddenin usuli yonden de ihlal edildigini ifade etmistir.
After the overthrow of the Safavid empire by Afghan tribes in 1736, the Usuli teachings began to shape Iranian political life in important ways.
23) Moreover, the contemporary Iranian Shi'ite community almost exclusively follows the Twelver denomination and the usuli, or rationalist, judicial school.
Shi'i Islamic leaders waged an intense political and theological war as the Usuli and Akhbari schools wrestled with the concepts of ijtihad and taqlid; a warfare that focused on the political role of the religious elite.
In addition, it makes a difference whether an usuli belongs to the school of the theologians (mainly Mu'tazilis and Shafi'is) or the jurists (Hanafis).
Iklim degisikligi sorunu ile uluslararasi duzeyde mucadele edilme surecine yonelik temel ilkelerin belirlenmesi; kurumsal ve usuli temellerin atilmasi; baslica yukumluluklerin ortaya konulmasi BMIDCS ile yapilmis, Kyoto Protokolu ile yukumlulukler somut ve ayrintili hale getirilmistir.
3) A new institutional development in Shi'ism in the late eighteenth century, the rise of the Usuli school and the decline of the Akhbari provided a strong organizational ideology for ulama political action, further enhancing their power and influence in society.
He was instrumental in establishing the Usuli school in Oudh and also for a campaign against Sufism.
In a culture in which veneration of the teacher was axiomatic, it is difficult to imagine that even the most inherently egalitarian sense of the world could escape the imperious authority of charisma that accrued to scholars whether of Usuli or Akhbari stamp.
The Usuli jurists had gained the upper hand and kept it; neither the upsurge of the disciples of the early doctrine (the so-called Akhbaris) in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, nor the emerging of the small group of the Shaykhiyya in the nineteenth century, nor for that matter the highly elitist circles of the Shiite philosophers (whose approach is outlined in the last chapter of the book) could prevent, let alone undo, this development.
By contrast the Shi i theologian, known to his contemporaries and to future generations of learned Shi is simply as "Bahr al- Ulum," was a major and prolific mujtahid of the usuli branch of Shi ism.