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  • Religion in Asia x

Series:

Molly Vallor

Not Seeing Snow: Musō Soseki and Medieval Japanese Zen offers a detailed look at a crucial yet sorely neglected figure in medieval Japan. It clarifies Musō’s far-reaching significance as a Buddhist leader, waka poet, landscape designer, and political figure. In doing so, it sheds light on how elite Zen culture was formed through a complex interplay of politics, religious pedagogy and praxis, poetry, landscape design, and the concerns of institution building. The appendix contains the first complete English translation of Musō’s personal waka anthology, Shōgaku Kokushishū.

Malay Court Religion, Culture and Language

Interpreting the Qurʾān in 17th Century Aceh

Series:

Peter G. Riddell

In Malay Court Religion, Culture and Language: Interpreting the Qurʾān in 17th Century Aceh Peter G. Riddell undertakes a detailed study of the two earliest works of Qur’anic exegesis from the Malay-Indonesian world. Riddell explores the 17th century context in the Sultanate of Aceh that produced the two works, and the history of both texts. He argues that political, social and religious factors provide important windows into the content and approaches of both Qur’anic commentaries. He also provides a transliteration of the Jawi Malay text of both commentaries on sūra 18 of the Qur'ān ( al-Kahf), as well as an annotated translation into English. This work represents an important contribution to the search for greater understanding of the early Islamic history of the Malay-Indonesian world.

Series:

John T. P. Lai

Saves Her Father] and Nü junzi [女君子 A Noble Woman]—attempted to transmit Catholic ideas and virtues, in conjunction with traditional Chinese ones, such as chastity, filial piety, forgiveness, and reconciliation, for the edification and moral transformation of the Chinese readers, most of whom were

Series:

Stefan Reichmuth

were finally forced to back down under grave threats from the British administrator, and to give in to a full reconciliation with the Olubadan, which was gaily celebrated with great festivities. The author in his draft narrates the unfolding events and clashes of this conflict in a highly

Fenggang Yang and J. E. E. Pettit

, significant segments of the red and black markets have turned gray, acquiring an ambiguous legal status. In 2007, Pope Benedict XVI sent a letter to Catholics in the PRC urging reconciliation between the underground and aboveground churches. 56 One source of contention between the aboveground and

Series:

Elisabetta Benigni

languages other than Arabic access to the “inaccessible realm of reconciliation and fulfilment of languages.” 9 This process did not imply that Arabic was considered hegemonic in the current meaning of linguistic hegemony that conceals dynamics of ethnic and political particularism behind universalism. 10