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by Dionisius A. Agius,Ian Richard Netton

Author: Dionisius A. Agius,Ian Richard Netton
Subcategory: World
Language: English
Publisher: Brepols (distributed) (December 31, 1997)
Pages: 422 pages
Category: History
Rating: 4.6
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Ian Richard Netton is Professor of Arabic Studies at the University of Leeds.

Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols, 1997. Deborah Allison Kaye (a1). University of Arizona.

Philadelphia: University of Pennsyl-vania Press, 2007), forthcoming.

a b c d Agius, Dionisius . Netton, Ian Richard, eds. (1997). p. 128. ISBN 2503506003.

IMR 17: Behaving like Fools: Voice, Gesture, and Laughter in Texts, Manuscripts, and Early Books, Lucy Perry and Alexander Schwarz (eds).

IMR 17: Behaving like Fools: Voice, Gesture, and Laughter in Texts, Manuscripts, and Early Books, Lucy Perry and Alexander Schwarz (eds). IMR 18: Medieval Life Cycles: Continuity and Change, Isabelle Cochelin and Karen Smyth (eds).

Schoonheim, 1997, viii-197 p. Forthcoming Volumes.

It also surveys work and warfare in some of the most fascinating centuries of the medieval period and concludes with a profound assessment of the Islamic sources and their transmission

Civilization, Medieval - Congresses. Civilization, Western - Islamic influences - Congresses. It also surveys work and warfare in some of the most fascinating centuries of the medieval period and concludes with a profound assessment of the Islamic sources and their transmission. Make this your default list. The following items were successfully added.

by Dionisius A. Agius.

This is the first book is a series arising from the annual Leeds International Medieval Congress. It contains selected papers from the 1995 and 1996 conferences, based around David Abulafia's keynote address on `The Impact of the Orient: Economic Interactions between East and West in the Medieval Mediterranean'. As well as a whole multitude of material goods, the traffic of ideas across the Mediterranean progressively bound together the Islamic and Christian worlds into a Renaissance `global economy'. The twenty one papers are grouped into five sections: Islamic Spain and Sicily; Economic and Cultural Exchanges; Islamic and Western Politics and Religious Thought; Work and Warfare in the Mediterranean; Islamic Sources and Transmission. 16 of the papers are in English. The rest are in Italian, Spanish and French.