Travel Photography Photos tagged as ali
I met this young man in a pharmacy. He was wearing a cross on his neck. I asked him if he went to any churches in Tehran. He told me he was Muslim ! I asked him why he would wear the cross. He told me it was fashion.
<a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/kombizz/2554875203/">Dr Shariati's . . .</a>
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Syed Danish Ali
Syed Danish Ali
It was given by his father-in-law. The bed was made in USSR. ---------------------------------------- "An Islamic Utopian: A Political Biography of Ali Shariati" (Paperback) by Ali Rahnema (Author) "In August 1941, when the Allies invaded Iran, Ali Shari'ati was eight years old..." (more) Key Phrases: median bloc, insurrectionary discourse, insurrectionary speeches, National Front, Abu Zarr, Ali Shari'ati (more...) ---------------------------------------- Ships from and sold by Amazon dot com 2 used & new available from $29.95
This is a teacher's tree of himself and his family. =)=(=)=(=)=(=)=(=)=(=(=)=(=)=(=)=(=)=( Ali Shariati (1933-1977) has been called the "Ideologue of the Iranian Revolution." His reinter pretation of Islam in modern sociological categories prepared the way for the Islamic revival that shook Iran in 1979, attracting many young Muslims who had been alienated both from the traditional clergy and from Western culture. ******************************** "I have no religion, but if I were to choose one, it would be that of Shariati's." -Jean-Paul Sartre, French Philosopher
That house was belong to Dr Ali Shariati. He lived there for only 2 years there. Dr Ali Shariati's most important books and speeches are as follow: 1- Hajj (The Pilgrimage) 2- Where Shall We Begin? 3- Mission of a Free Thinker 4- The Free Man and Freedom of the Man 5- Extracton and Refrinement of Cultural Resources 6- Martyrdom (book) 7- Arise and Bear Witness 8- Ali 9- An approach to Understanding Islam 10- A Visage of Prophet Muhammad 11- A Glance of Tomorrow's History 12- Reflections of Humanity 13- A Manifestation of Self-Reconstruction and Reformation 14- Selection and/or Election 15- Norouz, Declaration of Iranian's Livelihood, Eternity 16- Expectations from the Muslim Woman 17- Horr (Battle of Karbala) 18- Abu-Dahr 19- Islamology 20- Red Shi'ism vs. Black Shi'ism 21- Jihad and Shahadat 22- Reflections of a Concerned Muslim on the Plight of Oppressed People 23- A Message to the Enlightened Thinkers 24- Art Awaiting the Saviour 25- Fatemeh is Fatemeh 26- The Philosophy of Supplication 27- Religion versus Religion 28- Man and Islam - see chapter "Modern Man and His Prisons" Works An Islamic Utopian: A Political Biography of Ali Shari'Ati. Ali Rahnema. ISBN 1-86064-118-0
Another day, I visited Dr Ali Shariati's home located on Jamalzadeh Street, in Tehran. Ali Shariati (1933-1977) has been called the "Ideologue of the Iranian Revolution." His reinter pretation of Islam in modern sociological categories prepared the way for the Islamic revival that shook Iran in 1979, attracting many young Muslims who had been alienated both from the traditional clergy and from Western culture. Shariati was born in Mazinan, Khurasan, a small village in Eastern Iran, in 1933 and was educated by his father, Aqa Muhammad Taqi Shariati. His youth was spent in Meshad where his father established the Center for the Propagation of Islamic Teachings. After high school he entered Teachers' Training College and became an active member of his father's center. He entered the University of Meshad in 1956, graduating in 1960. From 1960 to 1964 a state scholarship enabled him to study at the University of Paris, where he gained sociological insight and pursued Islamic studies with the renowned French scholar Louis Massignon. In France he was influenced by the radical Marxism of Jean-Paul Sartre, Albert Camus, and Franz Fanon. Despite this influence he criticized these thinkers for their rejection of traditional religion and suggested that the only way the deprived nations could counterbalance Western imperialism was through the cultural identity preserved by religious traditions. While in France Shariati had joined with such other Iranian expatriates as Mehdi Bazargan and Bani Sadr who supported resistance to the shah of Iran. Not unexpectedly, he was imprisoned for a time on his return to Iran in 1964. Although turned down for a teaching position at the University of Teheran, he taught at a variety of high schools until a position became available at the University of Meshad. There he became a popular teacher, using an innovative method which expounded Islamic doctrine using a sociological approach. While some Muslim clergy criticized his lack of Islamic expertise, others sympathized with his attempt at modernization and helped him revise the content of his writings. His classes, however, threatened the government establishment, which had them suspended. In 1965 he established a center of Muslim religious teaching, the Husaniya-yi Irshad in Teheran, and he moved there in 1967. The choice of an institution dedicated to the martyrdom of Husayn in the struggles against the Ummayyads (660-750 A.D.) emphasized his commitment to the struggle against the tyranny of the shah's regime in Iran. His political influence was so great that the regime had him arrested again in 1973 and closed down the Husaniya, banning his works. Although released in 1975, his freedom was restricted. In June 1977 he travelled to England, where he died under circumstances that his supporters insisted suggested the involvement of SAVAK, the Iranian secret police.
I only managed to capture just few of his books which was located on a table.