HashimKamali

Qiyas (Analogy)

Monday, 13 February 2012 14:40
Published in Articles

The Encyclopedia of Religion, Macmillan Publishing Co., New York, 1987, Vol 12, pp 128-30.

Have we Neglected the Shariah Law Doctrine of Maslahah

Monday, 13 February 2012 14:39
Published in Articles

Islamic Studies, Vol. 27 (1988), pp 287-305.

Methodological Issues in Islamic Jurisprudence

Monday, 30 December 1996 12:11
Published in Articles

 

Arab Law Quarterly, Vol. 11, (1996), pp 3-33.

Issues in the Legal Theory of Usul and Prospects for Reform

Tuesday, 13 February 2001 14:39
Published in Articles

 Abstract

It is widely accepted within the circle of Islamic jurisprudence that usul fiqh has become a theoretical discipline studied as a part of legal heritage rather than a tool to regulate and encourage ijtihad............. Download the full article in pdf attachment (below)

Islamic Studies 41 (2001), pp 1-21.

Istihsan and the Renewal of Islamic Law

Friday, 13 February 2004 14:38
Published in Articles

 

Occasional Paper 58, 2004, Islamic Research Institute, Islamabad, pp 39.

 Islamic Research and Training Institute (Islamic Development Bank), 1997, pp 148.

Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence

Sunday, 31 December 1989 14:36
Published in Books

 

This book offers a detailed presentation of the theory of Muslim law (usul al-figh). Often regarded as the most sophisticated of the traditional Islamic disciplines, Muslim jurisprudence is concerned with the way in which the rituals and laws of religion are derived from the Qur'an and the Sunna - the precedent of the Prophet. Revelation, which is given to man to restore unity and help him achieve a just and devout order in society as well as in the soul, must be interpreted so as to render it practicable in every culture, while not betraying its spirit and immutable provisions. To achieve this, additional sources of legal authority are recognized, including consensus (ijma), analogical deduction (qiyas), public interest (maslaha) and local customary precedent (urf). In employing these, the jurist guards the five principles which it is the purpose of Islamic law to uphold, namely, the right to life, sound mind, property, lineage and religion.

 

Pelanduk Publications, Kuala Lumpur, 1989, pp xxii + 524. The Islamic Texts Society, Cambridge, UK, published the 2nd revised edn. of this book in 1991. Reprint by Ilmiah Publishers, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 1997, 1998, 2000 and 2002.

Equity and Fairness in Islam

Sunday, 31 December 2006 13:00
Published in Books

This is the first work in the English Language to deal specifically with the subject of equality and fairness in Islamic Law. The Author relates these concepts to the Islamic legal notion of istihsan, thus taking them back to the origin in the Quran, the saying of the Prophet Muhammad  and the era of the Companion of the Prophet in the first two centuries of Islam.

 

By Mohammad Hashim Kamali

Islamic Texts Society, 2005, pp x + 141. Also Kuala Lumpur: Ilmiah Publishers, 2006.

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