Although the Brotherhood failed to secure the recognition of the state, they did secure a degree of informal legitimacy, based on their services to middle class beneficiaries. This 'social' legitimacy was soon employed politically against the regime as Mubarak, haunted by the sudden rise of Islamists in Algeria and his failure to legitimate his leadership, was impelled to revoke his policies in the nineties. Product details Format Hardback pages Dimensions x x Imprint I.
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Add to basket. Saudi Arabia and Iran Simon Mabon. The Kurds of Syria Harriet Allsopp. Gaza Under Hamas Bjorn Brenner. The Making of Jordan Yoav Alon. Beyond Islam Sami Zubaida. Power and Policy in Syria Radwan Ziadeh. The Kurds of Iraq Mahir A. Monarchies and Nations Paul Dresch. The Shi'a of Lebanon Rodger Shanahan. Afghanistan Angelo Rasanayagam. Review quote "A work of considerable insight Want to Read Currently Reading Read.
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Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Following the 25th January revolution, the Muslim Brotherhood emerged as the most organized and successful political force in Egypt, cashing in on decades of grassroots mobilization and growth. Through dominance in syndicates and unions, the provision of social services and participation in elections, the Brotherhood steadily expanded under Mubarak.
Hesham Al-Awadi's lucid Following the 25th January revolution, the Muslim Brotherhood emerged as the most organized and successful political force in Egypt, cashing in on decades of grassroots mobilization and growth. Hesham Al-Awadi's lucid and original argument frames this period as one of struggle over legitimacy between the regime and this then outlawed movement.
He charts a cycle of accommodation and coercion as the Brotherhood gained an informal social legitimacy, yet failed to secure regime recognition. Through the complex dynamics of conflict and control, Al-Awadi sheds light on the Mubarak era and the Muslim Brotherhood that have risen out of it.
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- Lamto: Structure, Functioning, and Dynamics of a Savanna Ecosystem (Ecological Studies, 179).
- In Pursuit of Legitimacy: The Muslim Brothers and Mubarak, by Hesham Al-Awadi.
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Get A Copy. Paperback , pages. Published November 26th by I. Tauris first published June 25th Each topic may eventually be addressed by more than one author. This is partly a consequence of the fact that the research of historians and political scientists who specialize in the Middle East has tended to be state-centric in the examination of forces that shaped modern societies in the region. Independent social actors have been given comparatively limited agency in these analyses, due in part to the fact that movements like the Muslim Brotherhood do not lend themselves to traditional archival research, nor do they fit into standard theoretical approaches to the study of international relations and comparative politics.
Nevertheless, courses on the Middle East generally and Egypt in particular have increasingly sought to incorporate the study of influential social actors, especially one that has maintained permanence across successive eras as the Muslim Brotherhood has. A new wave of scholarship has also allowed for a wider and more diverse array of literature for academics and students alike.
While by no means exhaustive, the following list provides some essential readings on the Muslim Brotherhood, including some of the most up-to-date contributions by leading scholars in the study of Islamic movements. Richard P.ipdwew0030atl2.public.registeredsite.com/400422-what-is-the.php
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Building off earlier works that attempted to track the Islamic revivalism of the early twentieth century, Mitchell makes a number of methodological advancements. Rather than view the Muslim Brotherhood through the lens of Western history or contemporary geopolitical terms, he defines the movement on its own terms, as rooted in the foundations of Islamic modernism.
Brynjar Lia. New York: Ithaca Press, It also includes for the first time an examination of British War Office and Foreign Office files as they relate to the critical interwar years of Egyptian history. Gilles Kepel. Berkeley: University of California Press, Kepel paints a vivid portrait of the intricate landscape of Islamic activism in Egypt, focusing in particular on the rise of militant groups.
Barbara Zollner. In this article, Zollner explores a period that previously received far too little treatment.