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Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Renowned as a theological scholar who converted to the Ash'ari madhhab of Sunni Islam from the Muʿtazilite sect, regarded heretical at the time. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on perceived Muʿtazilite influence.

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foaf:name
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī
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  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Renowned as a theological scholar who converted to the Ash'ari madhhab of Sunni Islam from the Muʿtazilite sect, regarded heretical at the time. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on perceived Muʿtazilite influence.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Renowned as a theological scholar who converted to the Ash'ari madhhab of Sunni Islam from the Muʿtazilite sect, regarded heretical at the time. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on Muʿtazilite influence.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Iranian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Iranian origin. He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
rdfs:label
  • Al-Zamakhshari
has abstract
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Renowned as a theological scholar who converted to the Ash'ari madhhab of Sunni Islam from the Muʿtazilite sect, regarded heretical at the time. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on perceived Muʿtazilite influence.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Renowned as a theological scholar who converted to the Ash'ari madhhab of Sunni Islam from the Muʿtazilite sect, regarded heretical at the time. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on Muʿtazilite influence.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, rationalist theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Persian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Iranian origin' He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
  • Abū al-Qāsim Maḥmūd ibn Umar al-Zamakhsharī (محمود بن عمر الزمخشري), known as al-Zamakhsharī , or Jar Allāh ("God's neighbour") (18 March 1075 – 12 June 1144), was a medieval Muslim scholar of Iranian origin. He was a great Hanafite jurist, Mu'tazilite theologian and authority on Arabic language philology. Al-Zamakhshari's fame as a scholar rests upon his tafsir (exegesis) in his commentary on the Qur'an, Al-Kashshaaf. This seminal philosophical linguistic analysis of Qur'anic verse prompted controversy centred on its Muʿtazilite interpretation.
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  • al-Zamakhsharī
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