Development and Decline of Beijing"s Hui Muslim Community
Read Online
Share

Development and Decline of Beijing"s Hui Muslim Community

  • 526 Want to read
  • ·
  • 71 Currently reading

Published by Asian Muslim Action Network, Silkworm Books in Chiang Mai, Thailand .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Muslims -- China -- Beijing

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 107-113).

StatementZhou Chuanbin and Ma Xuefeng.
ContributionsMa, Xuefeng., Asian Muslim Action Network.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDS731.M87 Z479 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 113 p. :
Number of Pages113
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23236416M
ISBN 109789749511039
LC Control Number2009317265
OCLC/WorldCa268797016

Download Development and Decline of Beijing"s Hui Muslim Community

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

development and decline of beijings hui muslim community bog paperback softback engelsk forlag silkworm books trasvin publications lp isbn 13 hui muslims in beijing in islam in china i am currently reading the development and decline of beijngs hui muslim communitty by zhou chuanbin and ma xuefeng it has a some statistical data on the history of the muslim community in .   Sufi and other Islamic orders such as the Ikhwani have played a key role in establishing the identity of the Hui, especially in north-western China, and these are examined in detail as is the growth of religious education and organisation and the use of the Arabic and Persian languages. This is a reconstruction of the history of the Muslim community in China known today as the Hui or often as the Chinese Muslims as distinct from the Turkic Muslims such as the Uyghurs. It traces their history from the earliest period of Islam in China up to the present day, but with particular emphasis on the effects of the Mongol conquest on the transfer of central Asians to China, the Reviews: 1. Growth and decline of Muslim Hui enclaves in Beijing. stalls and Quran book stores tend to agglomerat e near mosques. The existence of a mosque is Action for Boston Community Development.

The population there is about half Hui Muslim, though you will also find Hui communities in many other Chinese cities, such as Xi'an. Dillon's well researched and very readable book helped me understand Hui culture in terms of history, religious practices, foodways, and social s: 2.   A government crackdown on China's Muslim minorities has reached the Hui. "The pressure on not just one's religious behavior, but how one lives one's daily life, is unbearable," says a young Hui . The Muslim Hui Community in Northwest and Southeast China. There are more Hui Muslims in the northwest region of China than the entire population of Saudi Arabia (Sinclair 10). The Hui people have not always been in China rather the Hui of the southeast coast are . This paper surveys the Muslim Chinese, the Hui, as a minority ethnic group in their social interaction with the non‐Muslim Chinese, the Han, in China. The findings show that the Hui in China remain a marginalized group with little influence on the political and economic affairs in China.

  Despite being officially atheist and historically associated with Buddhism, China has a deep-rooted relationship with Islam that’s best seen in Beijing's Muslim quarter, Niu Jie.   Authored by Aaron Renn, The Urban State of Mind: Meditations on the City is the first Urbanophile e-book, featuring provocative essays on the key issues facing our cities, including innovation, talent attraction and brain drain, global soft power, sustainability, economic development. This book defines the Muslims of China, in particular the Hui (Chinese Muslims) and the Uyghurs (minzu) and umma (Islamic community), and the penetration of Chinese culture or sinicization, enable the reader to understand the particularities of Islam in China. Mosques, Sufism, feasts, and family shape the Muslim society and its ethos. After the reforms of Deng Xiaoping, modernization plays an. China banned a book titled Xing Fengsu ("Sexual Customs") which insulted Islam and placed its authors under arrest in after protests in Lanzhou and Beijing by Chinese Hui Muslims, during which the Chinese police provided protection to the Hui Muslim protestors, and the Chinese government organized public burnings of the book.