Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History. Volume 2 (900-1050)


Christian-Muslim Relations, a Bibliographical History 2 (CMR2) is the second part of a general history of relations between the faiths. Covering the period from 900 to 1050, it comprises a series of introductory essays, together with the main body of more than one hundred detailed entries on all the works by Christians and Muslims about and against one another that are known from this period. These entries provide biographical details of the authors where known, descriptions and assessments of the works themselves, and complete accounts of manuscripts, editions, translations and studies. The result of collaboration between leading scholars in the field, CMR2 is an indispensable basis for research in all elements of the history of Christian-Muslim relations.
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Biographical Note

David Thomas, PhD (1983) in Islamic Studies, University of Lancaster, is Professor of Christianity and Islam at the University of Birmingham. Among his most recent works are Christian Doctrines in Islamic Theology (Brill, 2008) and CMR1 (Brill, 2009).
PhD (2009) in Islamic History, University of Edinburgh, is Leverhulme Early Career Fellow in the History Department at Royal Holloway, University of London, and has published on the Crusades.

Review Quote

“… the ever-increasing body of scholars interested in the history of Christian-Muslim relations will welcome this new volume of a series that is destined to become a landmark in the field for years to come.” Diego Sarrió Cucarella in Islamochristiana 37 (2011), p. 358-359. “Non seulement la série CMR constitue un instrument de travail unique, […] qui rendra d’énormes services aux historiens, mais il est également probable qu’il change le regard que ses utilisateurs musulmans et chrétiens portent sur leurs traditions respectives et sur celle d’autrui […].” J. Dean in REVUE D’HISTOIRE ET DE PHILOSOPHIE RELIGIEUSES 92.2 (2012), 299.


Those interested in the history of Christian-Muslim relations, specialists in the early and classical Islamic period, text specialists, theologians and historians.