Islam and Education MAJOR THEMES IN EDUCATION by d0ckst0ck

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									4-Volume Set


               Islam and
               Education
               MAJOR THEMES IN EDUCATION
               Edited and with a new introduction by Dr Tahir Abbas,
               Associate Professor of Sociology at Fatih University, Istanbul

               The study of Islam and Muslim minorities has shifted in recent years from
               being mainly an academic fringe interest to a central concern of governments,
               with issues of theology, migration, development, identity, and economic and
               political ideology all important considerations in understanding the essential
               issues impacting on Muslims and the nature of Muslim-non-Muslim relations.
               Education is often the only route to social mobility in Western European
               liberal democratic contexts. Education is also conditioned by issues of class, the
               effects of schools, the education of parents and wider societal issues affected by
               globalisation and the internationalisation of capital and labour, namely the
               role of labour markets. In Muslim majority lands, education suffers from acute
               under-investment, gender inequality and the lack of an appropriate social
               infrastructure to support intellectual, moral, ethical and cultural development.
               Classical Islamic education is explored, analysing the impact of the classical
               Islamic period in history and the developments in education which have
               emanated from it. With focuses on education in Muslim Asia, Africa and the
               Middle East, capturing the essential issues in each of the countries studied, and
               how they vary across a vast region, the impact of culture and modernisation on
               traditional societies as well as the ways in which westernised modes of
               education are introduced, and the aspirations of youth are in turn determined.
               The education of Muslims in North America and Europe, minorities in
               advanced liberal secular democratic nation-states, are also studied, where
               matters of identity, culture, gender, social class, the effects of educational
               institutions and the wider societal context in which these social forces are
               played are all important.
               Fully indexed and with a comprehensive introduction newly written by the
               editor, Islam and Education is an essential work of reference that is destined to
               be valued by scholars and students—as well as policy-makers and
               practitioners—as a vital one-stop research resource.
               Routledge
               November 2010
               234x156: 1,600pp
               Set Hb: 978-0-415-47845-8




                        Routledge Major Works
Islam and Education                                                                 MAJOR THEMES IN EDUCATIO

     VOLUME I                                                                         VOLUME II
     Defining the Topic                                                               Education in Eastern Europe, Central
                                                                                      Euraisa, South Asia and South-East Asia
1.   A. Akkari, ‘Education in the Middle East and North Africa: The Current      21. B. Agai, ‘Islam and Education in Secular Turkey: State Policies and the
     Situation and the Future Challenges’, International Education Journal,          Emergence of the Fethullah Gulen Group’, in R. W. Hefner and M. Q.
     2004, 5, 2, 144–53.                                                             Zaman (eds.), Schooling Islam: The Culture and Politics of Modern
2.   G. Bahgat, ‘Education in the Gulf Monarchies: Retrospect and                    Muslim Education (Princeton University Press, 2006), pp. 149–71.
     Prospect’, International Review of Education, 1999, 45, 2, 127–36.          22. R. Arjmand, ‘Educational Empowerment of the Religious Elite in Iran,
3.   J. C. Christopher and J. S. Fetzer, ‘Accommodation of Muslim                    in H. Daun and G. Walford (eds.), Educational Strategies Among
     Religious Practices in France, Britain, and Germany’, French Politics,          Muslims in the Context of Globalization: Some National Case Studies
     2003, 1, 1, 39–59.                                                              (Brill, 2004), pp. 63–80.

4.   C. M. Davidson, ‘From Traditional to Formal Education in the Lower          23. A. Babuna, ‘The Bosnian Muslims and Albanians: Islam and
     Arabian Gulf, 1820–1971’, History of Education, 2008, 37, 5, 633–43.            Nationalism’, Nationalities Papers, 2004, 32, 2, 287–321.

5.   M. Fandy, ‘Enriched Islam: The Muslim Crisis of Education’, Survival,       24. H. Fathi, ‘Gender, Islam, and Social Change in Uzbekistan’, Central
     2007, 49, 2, 77–98.                                                             Asian Survey, 2006, 25, 3, 303–17.

6.   Y. Y. Haddad, ‘Taming the Imams: European Governments and Islamic           25. A. M. E. Jones, ‘Muslim and Western Influences on School Curriculum
     Preachers Since 9/11’, Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations, 2008, 19,          in Post-War Afghanistan’, Asia Pacific Journal of Education, 2007, 27, 1,
     2, 215–35.                                                                      27–40.

7.   M. J. Halstead, ‘Towards a Unified View of Islamic Education’, Islam        26. E. Karagiannis, ‘Political Islam in Uzbekistan: Hizb ut-Tahrir al-Islami’,
     and Christian–Muslim Relations, 1995, 6, 1, 25–43.                              Europe-Asia Studies, 2006, 58, 2, 261–80.

8.   N. Hanna, ‘Literacy and the “Great Divide” in the Islamic World,            27. O. G. Ling and C. M. Fui, ‘They Play Soccer Too! Madrasah Education
     1300–1800’, Journal of Global History, 2007, 2, 2, 175–93.                      in Multicultural Singapore’, Asia Pacific Journal of Education, 2007, 27,
                                                                                     1, 73–84.
9.   M. Hatina, ‘Restoring a Lost Identity: Models of Education in Modern
     Islamic Thought’, British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, 2006, 33, 2,   28. S. McCarthy, ‘If Allah Wills it: Integration, Isolation and Muslim
     179–97.                                                                         Authenticity in Yunnan Province in China’, Religion, State and Society,
                                                                                     2005, 33, 2, 121–36.
10. L. Herrera, ‘Education, Islam, and Modernity: Beyond Westernization
    and Centralization’, Comparative Education Review, 2004, 48, 3,              29. G. Mehran, ‘The Paradox of Tradition and Modernity in Female
    318–26.                                                                          Education in the Islamic Republic of Iran’, Comparative Education
                                                                                     Review, 2003, 47, 3, 269–86.
11. J. O. Hunwick, ‘Islam in Africa: Challenging the Perceived’, in S. S.
    Reese (ed.), The Transmission of Learning in Islamic Africa (Brill, 2004),   30. M. J. Nelson, ‘Muslims, Markets, and the Meaning of a “Good”
    pp. 1–14.                                                                        Education in Pakistan’, Asian Survey, 2006, 46, 5, 699–720.

12. B. D. Metcald, ‘Sacred Words, Sanctioned Practice, New Communities’,         31. M. K. Shavarini, ‘The Feminisation of Iranian Higher Education’,
    in B. D. Metcalf (ed.), Making Muslim Space in North America and                 International Review of Education, 2005, 51, 4, 329–47.
    Europe (University of California Press, 1996), pp. 1–27.                     32. Y. Sikand, ‘The Indian Madrassahs and the Agenda of Reform’, Journal
13. J. Moore, ‘Teaching about Islam in Secondary Schools: Curricular and             of Muslim Minority Affairs, 2005, 25, 2, 219–48.
    Pedagogical Considerations’, Equity and Excellence in Education, 2006,       33. I. Silova, M. S. Johnson, and S. P. Heyneman, ‘Education and the
    39, 3, 279–86.                                                                   Crisis of Social Cohesion in Azerbaijan and Central Asia’, Comparative
14. L. Oddbjørn, ‘Religious Education, Communal Identity and National                Education Review, 2007, 51, 2, 159–80.
    Politics in the Muslim World’, British Journal of Religious Education,       34. J. Spink, ‘Education and Politics in Afghanistan: The Importance of an
    2004, 26, 3, 223–36.                                                             Education System in Peacebuilding and Reconstruction’, Journal of
15. M. Parker-Jenkins, ‘Equal Access to State Funding: The Case of Muslim            Peace Education, 2005, 2, 2, 195–207.
    Schools in Britain’, Race, Ethnicity and Education, 2002, 5, 3, 273–89.      35. J. Stark, ‘Contesting Models of Islamic Governance in Malaysia and
16. R. Salih, ‘The Backward and the New: National, Transnational and                 Indonesia’, Global Change, Peace & Security, 2004, 16, 2, 115–31.
    Post-National Islam in Europe’, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies,     36. A. H. Tamuri, ‘Islamic Education Teachers’ Perceptions of the Teaching
    2004, 30, 5, 995–1011.                                                           of Akhlq in Malaysian Secondary Schools’, Journal of Moral Education,
17. S. Shah, ‘Educational Leadership: An Islamic Perspective’, British               2007, 36, 3, 371–86.
    Educational Research Journal, 2006, 32, 3, 363–85.                           37. P. Torsti, ‘How to Deal with a Difficult Past? History Textbooks
18. S. Thobani, ‘The Dilemma of Islam as School Knowledge in Muslim                  Supporting Enemy Images in Post-War Bosnia and Herzegovina’,
    Education’, Asia Pacific Journal of Education, 2007, 27, 1, 11–25.               Journal of Curriculum Studies, 2007, 39, 1, 77–96.

19. A. W. Wiseman, ‘The Institutionalization of Mass Schooling as                38. H. Wai-Yip, ‘Teaching Islam to Educate Multiethnic and Multicultural
    Marginalization or Opportunity in Islamic Nation-States’, in J. Zajda,           Literacy: Seeking Alternative Discourse and Global Pedagogies in the
    K. Biraimah, and W. Gaudelli (eds.), Education and Social Inequality in          Chinese Context’, Asian Ethnicity, 2008, 9, 2, 77–95.
    the Global Culture (Springer, 2008), pp. 181–202.                            39. S. Wattana, ‘Islam, Radicalism, and Violence in Southern Thailand:
20. R. Zia, ‘Transmission of Values in Muslim Countries: Religious                   Berjihad di Patani and the 28 April 2004 Attacks’, Critical Asian Studies,
    Education and Moral Development in School Curricula’, in A. Benavot              2006, 38, 1, 119–44.
    and C. Braslavsky (eds.), School Knowledge in Comparative and Historical     40. M. L. Weiss, ‘Still with the People? The Chequered Path of Student
    Perspective (Springer, 2007), pp. 119–34.                                        Activism in Malaysia’, South East Asia Research, 2005, 13, 3, 287–332.




              Routledge Major Works             Intended Contents                                                                                    MJWK0907
ON

          VOLUME III                                                                      VOLUME IV
          Education in the Arab World and Africa                                          Muslim minorities in North America,
                                                                                          Britain, Western Europe and Australia
     41. A. Abdeljalil, ‘Education in the Middle East and North Africa: The          North America
         Current Situation and Future Challenges’, International Education           61. I. Bagby, ‘The Mosque and the American Public Square’, in Z. H.
         Journal, 2004, 5, 2, 144–53.                                                    Bukhari et al. (eds.), Muslims’ Place in the American Public Square: Hope,
     42. M. Abdeljaouad, ‘Issues in the History of Mathematics Teaching in               Fears, and Aspirations (Altamira Press, 2004), pp. 323–46.
         Arab Countries’, Paedagogica Historica: International Journal of the        62. N. H. Barazangi, ‘The Education of North American Muslim Parents
         History of Education, 2006, 42, 4, 629–64.                                      and Children: Conceptual Change as a Contribution to Islamization
     43. A. A. Abdi, ‘Education in Somalia: History, Destruction, and Calls for          of Education’, The American Journal of Islamic Social Sciences, 1990, 7,
         Reconstruction’, Comparative Education, 1998, 34, 3, 327–40.                    3, 385–402.
     44. H. Al-Khaizaran, ‘Traditions of Moral Education in Iraq’, Journal of        63. A. B. McCloud, ‘African-American Muslim Intellectual Thought’, Souls,
         Moral Education, 2007, 36, 3, 321–32.                                           2007, 9, 2, 171–81.
     45. Z. Belhachmi, ‘Al-Salafiyya, Feminism and Reforms in Twentieth-             64. G. M. M. Mostafa, ‘Learning and Cultural Experiences of Arab Muslim
         Century Arab-Islamic Society’, The Journal of North African Studies,            Graduate Students in a Canadian University’, Journal of Contemporary
         2005, 10, 2, 111–41.                                                            Issues in Education, 2006, 1, 1, 36–53.
     46. M. Bosbait and R. Wilson, ‘Education, School to Work Transitions and        65. J. Zine, ‘Safe Havens or Religious “Ghettos”? Narratives of Islamic
         Unemployment in Saudi Arabia’, Middle Eastern Studies, 2005, 41, 4,             Schooling in Canada’, Race Ethnicity and Education, 2007, 10, 1, 71–92.
         533–46.                                                                     UK
     47. A. Breidlid, ‘Education in the Sudan: The Privileging of an Islamic         66. T. N. Basit, ‘‘’I Want More Freedom, but Not Too Much”: British
         Discourse’, Compare: A Journal of Comparative Education, 2005, 35, 3,           Muslim Girls and the Dynamism of Family Values’, Gender and
         247–63.                                                                         Education, 1997, 9, 4, 425–40.
     48. M. Ennaji, Multilingualism, Cultural Identity, and Education in Morocco     67. M. I. Dien, ‘Islamic Studies or the Study of Islam? From Parker to
         (Brill, 2005), pp. 19–46.                                                       Rammell’, Journal of Beliefs & Values, 2007, 28, 3, 243–55.
     49. I. F. Gesink, ‘Islamic Reformation: A History of Madrasa Reform and         68. K. Flynn, ‘Understanding Islam in Ireland’, Islam and Christian–Muslim
         Legal Change in Egypt’, Comparative Education Review, 2006, 50, 3,              Relations, 2006, 17, 2, 223–38.
         325–45.
                                                                                     69. M. Parker-Jenkins, ‘Equal Access to State Funding: The Case of Muslim
     50. M. H. Hafez, ‘Radicalization in the Persian Gulf: Assessing the                 Schools in Britain’, Race, Ethnicity and Education, 2002, 5, 3, 274–89.
         Potential of Islamist Militancy in Saudi Arabia and Yemen’, Dynamics
         of Asymmetric Conflict, 2008, 1, 1, 6–24.                                   70. Y. Suleiman and Y. Shihadeh, ‘Islam on Campus: Teaching Islamic
                                                                                         Studies at Higher Education Institutions in the UK’, Journal of Beliefs &
     51. M. Hatina, ‘Restoring a Lost Identity: Models of Education in Modern            Values, 2007, 28, 3, 309–29.
         Islamic Thought’, British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, 2006, 33, 2,
         179–97.                                                                     Western Europe
     52. C. Heristchi, ‘The Islamist Discourse of the FIS and the Democratic         71. D. A. Dimitris Antoniou, ‘Muslim Immigrants in Greece: Religious
         Experiment in Algeria’, Democratization, 2004, 11, 4, 111–32.                   Organization and Local Responses’, Immigrants & Minorities, 2003, 22,
                                                                                         2, 155–74.
     53. L. Herrera, ‘Islamization and Education: Between Politics, Culture and
         the Market’, in J. L. Esposito and F. Burgat (eds.), Modernizing Islam:     72. G. Driessen and M. Merry, ‘Islamic Schools in the Netherlands:
         Religion and the Public Sphere in the Middle East and Europe (Hurst &           Expansion or Marginalization?’, Interchange, 2006, 37, 3, 201–23.
         Co., 2003), pp. 167–89.                                                     73. A. Fuess, ‘Islamic Religious Education in Western Europe: Models of
     54. P. O. Ikoya and D. Onoyase, ‘Universal Basic Education in Nigeria:              Integration and the German Approach’, Journal of Muslim Minority
         Availability of Schools’ Infrastructure for Effective Program                   Affairs, 2007, 27, 2, 215–39.
         Implementation’, Educational Studies, 2008, 34, 1, 11–24.                   74. L. J. Limage, ‘Education and Muslim Identity: The Case of France’,
     55. W. Jansen, ‘Gender and the Expansion of University Education in                 Comparative Education, 2000, 36, 1, 73–94.
         Jordan’, Gender and Education, 2006, 18, 5, 473–90.                         75. B. Moldenhawer, ‘Transnational Migrant Communities and Education
     56. R. D. Lee, ‘Tunisian Intellectuals: Responses to Islamism’, The Journal         Strategies among Pakistani Youngsters in Denmark’, Journal of Ethnic
         of North African Studies, 2008, 13, 2, 157–73.                                  and Migration Studies, 2005, 31, 1, 51–78.
     57. N. L. Marrakchi, ‘A Case Study of Women’s Education within the              Australia
         Moroccan Development Model’, The Journal of North African Studies,          76. I. D. Clyne, ‘Cultural Diversity and the Curriculum: The Muslim
         2008, 13, 1, 55–73.                                                             Experience in Australia’, Intercultural Education, 1998, 9, 3, 279–89.
     58. A. Pargeter, ‘Libya: Reforming the Impossible?’, Review of African          77. N. Kabir, ‘Muslims in a “White Australia”: Colour or Religion?’,
         Political Economy, 2006, 33, 108, 219–35.                                       Immigrants & Minorities, 2006, 24, 2, 193–223.
     59. M. Prokop, ‘Saudi Arabia: The Politics of Education’, International         78. C. McMichael, ‘Everywhere is Allah’s Place: Islam and the Everyday
         Affairs, 2003, 79, 1, 77–89.                                                    Life of Somali Women in Melbourne, Australia’, Journal of Refugee
     60. Y. Yonah, ‘The Palestinian Minority in Israel: When Common Core                 Studies, 2002, 15, 2, 171–88.
         Curriculum in Education Meets Conflicting National Narratives’,             79. U. Ozolins, ‘Diaspora, Islam, Australia: Reflections on Australian Arab
         Intercultural Education, 2008, 19, 2, 105–17.                                   Case Studies’, Journal of Australian Studies, 2007, 32, 2, 207–21.
                                                                                     80. G. Turner, ‘After Hybridity: Muslim-Australians and the Imagined
                                                                                         Community’, Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies, 2003, 17,
                                                                                         4, 411–18.

								
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