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Imperial Classroom: Islam, the State, and Education in the Late Ottoman Empire ePub download

by Benjamin C. Fortna

  • Author: Benjamin C. Fortna
  • ISBN: 0199248400
  • ISBN13: 978-0199248407
  • ePub: 1636 kb | FB2: 1642 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Humanities
  • Publisher: Oxford University Press; 1 edition (February 7, 2002)
  • Pages: 304
  • Rating: 4.6/5
  • Votes: 148
  • Format: lit mbr mobi lrf
Imperial Classroom: Islam, the State, and Education in the Late Ottoman Empire ePub download

Drawing on a wide array of primary material, ranging from archival reports to textbooks and classroom maps, Benjamin C. Fortna provides a detailed scholarly analysis of the Ottoman educational endeavour, revealing its fascinating mix of Western and indigenous influences. Focusing on such key areas as curricular change, daily life, geography, and Islamic morality, Fortna presents new evidence about schooling in the late Ottoman Empire and offers a new interpretation of its place in the history of the modern Middle East. Categories: Education.

Imperial Classroom book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Imperial Classroom: Islam, the State, and Education in the Late Ottoman Empire as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

This article presents a thorough examination of Rudyard Kipling’s views of the Roman Empire in his children’s book Puck of Pook’s Hill (1906).

Book InformationImperial classroom: Islam, the State, and Education in the Late Ottoman Empire. By Benjamin C. Fortna Oxford. This article presents a thorough examination of Rudyard Kipling’s views of the Roman Empire in his children’s book Puck of Pook’s Hill (1906). It argues that the Roman tales in this work do not demonstrate the brash confidence in British imperialism commonly associated with their author. In fact, in these tales Kipling undercut preexisting inclinations to tout Britain as Rome’s auspicious.

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Find all the books, read about the author, and more About the Author. Benjamin C. Fortna is a Lecturer in the Modern History of the Middle East, SOAS.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Fortna (Author). ISBN-13: 978-0199248407. Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This is a valuable contribution to the history of the late Ottoman Empire, and it deserves to be widely read. the Ottoman state devoted an unprecedented amount of resources and energy to modern education.

Ottoman State Education between Nationalism, Islam, and Westernization. In the nineteenth century, the Ottoman Empire gradually took the education of its youth under its control. Benjamin Fortna examines this process, its aims and contents, and tries to show how it was actually taking place. For this project, Fortna studied many Turkish archival sources on education as well as Ottoman textbooks and visual materials (mainly maps and photographs). He also used an extensive list of scholarly publications on education (not only in the Middle East), state and education, religion and education, and.

Learning to Read in the Late Ottoman Empire and the Early Turkish Republic.

Imperial Classroom : Islam, the State, and Education in the Late Ottoman Empire. Fortna. Drawing on a wide array of primary material, ranging from archival reports to textbooks and classroom maps, Benjamin C. Learning to Read in the Late Ottoman Empire and the Early Turkish Republic.

TOCQUEVILLE IN THE OTTOMAN EMPIRE THE OTTOMAN EMPIRE AND ITS HERITAGE Politics, Society and Economy .

The Politicization of Islam: Reconstructing Identity, State, Faith, and Community in the Late Ottoman State (Studies in Middle Eastern History) The Ottoman Empire The Alcoholic Empire: Vodka & Politics in Late Imperial Russia.

This book presents a many-sided view of education under the Ottoman Empire in this period.

In the Ottoman Empire, as in many countries around the world in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, education was critical to the state's efforts to redefine its relationship with its subjects. This book presents a many-sided view of education under the Ottoman Empire in this period.

Drawing on a wide array of primary material, ranging from archival reports to textbooks and classroom maps, Benjamin C. Fortna provides a detailed scholarly analysis of the Ottoman educational endeavour, revealing its fascinating mix of Western and indigenous influences. Focusing on such key areas as curricular change, daily life, geography, and Islamic morality, Fortna presents new evidence about schooling in the late Ottoman Empire and offers a new interpretation of its place in the history of the modern Middle East.
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