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The Cambridge History of Iran - IV


Nivîskar : R. N. Frye
Weşan : Cambridge University Press Tarîx & Cîh : 1975, Cambridge
Pêşgotin : Rûpel : 698
Wergêr : ISBN : 13 978-0-521-20093-6
Ziman : ÎngilîzîEbad : 300x455mm
Hejmara FIKP : Liv. En.Mijar : Dîrok

Danasîn Naverok Pêşgotin Nasname PDF
The Cambridge History of Iran - IV

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The Cambridge History of Iran - IV

R. N. Frye

Cambridge University Pres


The Muslim Arabs' disastrous defeat of the Sāsānian Empire opened a new chapter in the long history of Iran. In distant Hijaz in the city of Mecca, Muhammad b. 'Abd-Allah had given to an idolatrous and strife-ridden people a new religion, which inculcated monotheism, its message coming to Muhammad as Revelation, conveyed to his Community later in the Qur'an, and bade the Arabs to submit as people accountable to God and fearful of his wrath. Some of them were so inspired by this new teaching that they undertook the conquest of the world about them, to achieve at the same time in this holy war the reward of a share in the world to come, Paradise.

Muhammad's death in 11/632 was followed in his successor Abū Bakr's time by a crisis of apostasy, the Ridda, which put both the religion and the government of Medina in jeopardy. The faith and the polity which Muhammad had promulgated there were shaken, but nonetheless the new Islamic vigour was enough to achieve dominion over all the Arabian Peninsula. Once the apostasy had been suppressed, closer unity followed with greater zeal to sacrifice all in a larger struggle. The end of the Ridda wars left the Arabs poised for Holy War for the sake of Islam, ready to challenge even Byzantium and Iran.

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