DABESTAN-E MAZAHEB PDF

However his perspective of the Hindus, and of other religions was unusually liberal. He writes: [5] As inconstant fortune had torn away the author from the shores of Persia, and made him the associate of the believers in transmigration and those who addressed their prayers to idols and images and worshipped demons, therefore the tenets held by this most subtle class of reasoners come to be considered next after those of the Parsees. For example, about the Jains he writes: The author of this book affirms he has seen a great number of Srivaras [6] and their followers. When he saw a bird in the hands of a fowler, he bought it of him and set it free. This sect do whatever they can for the liberation of living beings.

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However his perspective of the Hindus, and of other religions was unusually liberal. He writes: [5] As inconstant fortune had torn away the author from the shores of Persia, and made him the associate of the believers in transmigration and those who addressed their prayers to idols and images and worshipped demons, therefore the tenets held by this most subtle class of reasoners come to be considered next after those of the Parsees. For example, about the Jains he writes: The author of this book affirms he has seen a great number of Srivaras [6] and their followers.

When he saw a bird in the hands of a fowler, he bought it of him and set it free. This sect do whatever they can for the liberation of living beings. Jesus permitted the killing and ill using of animals. And Muhammed himself attacked the forces and caravans of the Koreish; he shed blood, nay, with his own hand put to death animated beings.

He describes and defends the liberal views of Akbar: His Majesty, Akbar, as he was ordered by God, used to read prayers, containing the praise of the sun, in the Persian, Hindi, Turkish, and Arabic languages, among which all was one prayer, which is proper to the Hindus, and which they sing at midnight and at sun-rise.

Besides, the emperor forbade his subjects to kill cows and to eat their flesh; The Hindus say also that, as many advantages are derived from the cow, it is not right to kill it. Religious traditions of the Persian. Chapter II. Chapter III. Kera Tabitian Tibetan Buddhism , as learned from unsatisfactory translation. Chapter IV. Yahuds Jews , as learned from Sufi Sarmad , who was born a Jew. Chapter V. Tarsa Christians. Chapter VII. Chapter VIII.

Chapter IX. Chapter X. Chapter XI. Chapter II includes one of the earliest historical account of the Sikhs. Athar

KAJIRA OF GOR PDF

Encyclopædia Iranica

Brale However, Islamic scholars themselves are not by any means in agreement about the meaning of sabestan-e word sufi, Sufis themselves claim that Tasawwuf is an aspect of Islam similar to Sharia, inseparable from Islam and an integral part of Islamic belief and practice. The city has 2. Persian literature History of religion in India History of religion in Pakistan books Religious studies Zoroastrian mysticism. After them, their sons in due succession obtained sovereign power, after their fathers, and devoted themselves to justice. The current Superior General of the Jesuits is Arturo Sosa, the Society is characterized by its ministries in the fields of missionary work, human rights, social justice and, most notably, higher education. The Cantonment not shown only partly on the small inserted map in the upper right corner. Bythe name of the city was Surat, when the harbour in Cambay began to silt up toward the end of fifteenth century, Surat eclipsed Cambay as the major port of western India.

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Authorship[ edit ] The authorship of Dabestan is debated. The editors, who were not certain of the identity of the author, believed that he was a Sufi , but the edition of the Encyclopaedia Iranica suggests that the author was most likely a Zoroastrian. Editions[ edit ] This work was first printed by Nazar Ashraf in a very accurate edition in movable type at Calcutta in an offset reprint of this edition was published by Ali Asghar Mustafawi from Teheran in The distinguished Persian scholar Francis Gladwin translated the chapter on the Persians into English and published it from Calcutta in A German version by E.

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Ali-Illahism

However his perspective of the Hindus, and of other religions was unusually liberal. He writes:[5] As inconstant fortune had torn away the author from the shores of Persia, and made him the associate of the believers in transmigration and those who addressed their prayers to idols and images and worshipped demons, therefore the tenets held by this most subtle class of reasoners come to be considered next after those of the Parsees. For example, about the Jains he writes: The author of this book affirms he has seen a great number of Srivaras [6] and their followers. When he saw a bird in the hands of a fowler, he bought it of him and set it free. This sect do whatever they can for the liberation of living beings.

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