Table of contents for Human conscience and Muslim-Christian relations : modern Egyptian thinkers on al-áodamêair / OddbjÂrn Leirvik.

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INTRODUCTION							
1	HORIZON AND FOCUS 
			
1.1 	Interreligious studies and theology in dialogue		
1.2 	Genesis, focus and organisation of the investigation			
2 	TERMS, CONCEPTS AND METHODS			
2.1 	Terms and concepts		
		Conscience, and al-?am?r		
		Modernity		
		Authenticity		
2.2	Clues to current debates		
		Selfhood and otherness: the capitalised Other		
 		Universalism and communitarianism		
2.3	Methodological perspectives		
 		Conceptual history and discourse analysis		
 		Intertextuality, dialogical imagination and diapractice		
PART ONE: Christian conscience and Islamic ethics 
3		THE SELF AND THE OTHER IN CHRISTIAN
	AND EUROPEAN DISCOURSES OF CONSCIENCE		
3.1	Some fundamental ambiguities in the notion of conscience		
3.2	Conscience in Graeco-Roman literature, and in the New Testament		
3.3	Conscience in medieval scholasticism, and in Luther		
3.4	Conscience in Early Modernity		
3.5	Critique of conscience and globalisation of the concept in the 20th century		
3.6 	Preliminary conclusion		
4	ISLAMIC ETHICS ? KNOWING WITH WHOM?		
4.1	Bridging ?conscience? and ?Islamic ethics?		
4.2 	Islamic ethics as a multi-layered tradition		
4.3	Qurû?nic ethics: exclusive or dialogical? 		
4.4	Some notes on ethics in ?ad?th, fiqh and classical theology		
4.5	Philosophical ethics in Islam: universalist humanism?			
4.6	?¿f? ethics and the synthesis of al-Ghaz?l?	
4.7	Conscience, science and civilisation in European Christianity and Islam 
4.8	Preliminary conclusion		
INTERLUDE
5	CONSCIENCE IN ARABIC: THE SEMANTICS OF ?AM?R 		
5.1	?Conscience? in modern Arabic		
5.2	?am?r in classical and medieval Arabic, 
		and in medieval/early modern Arabic dictionaries		
		?am?r in Sh??ite, ?¿f? and philosophical/secular usage		
		?am?r in grammar and logical theory		
		?am?r in early dictionaries, Arab and Western		
5.3	?am?r as moral consciousness ? since when?		
5.4	?am?r in biblical Arabic		
		?am?r in medieval and early modern Arabic Bible language		
		?am?r in modern Arabic Bible editions		
5.5	Other words and constructs for ?conscience? in modern Arabic		
5.6	Preliminary conclusion		
PART TWO: Al-?am?r in modern Egyptian Muslim authors
6	THE NOTIONS OF AL-?AM?R AND WIJD?N 
 	IN EGYPTIAN REFORMERS AND WRITERS 		
6.1	Introduction to Part Two		
6.2	?amir and the reception of French thought and European philosophy in 
Egypt		
6.3	?am?r and wijd?n among Egyptian reformers, ca. 1900-1925		
6.4	Literary reflections of ?am?r in modern Egyptian essays and fiction, ca. 
1950- 1975		
6.5	Preliminary conclusion		
 
7	 ?ABB?S MA?M¿D AL-?AQQ?D (1889-1964): 
 ETHICO-RELIGIOUS INTERNALISATION, HUMAN 
CONSCIENCE 
		AND ISLAMIC APOLOGETICS 		
7.1	Biographical and bibliographical introduction		
7.2	Al-?am?r in al-?Aqq?d?s ?spiritual portraits?		
		The genius of Mu?ammad, and his upright conscience		
		Between Mu?ammad and Christ: Mahatma Gandhi		
		The genius of Christ, and his law of love and conscience		
		The genius of the Islamic philosopher-reformer		
		Narrative and discursive approaches to al-?am?r		
7.3			Conscience, democracy and Islamic authenticity		
7.4			Revelation, reason and conscience in al-?Aqq?d?s qurû?nic philosophy		
			Qurû?nic philosophy, new morality and male elitism						Conscience under the guardianship of reason		
			Conscience under the guardianship of reason
			Conscience, Islamic mysticism and European existentialism
			The role of conscience in al-?Aqq?d?s qurû?nic anthropology						The role of conscience in al-?Aqq?d?s qurû?nic anthropology		
7.5		Preliminary conclusion and outlook		
7.6		Al-?Aqq?d, internalisation and authenticity 
		? as seen by ?Uthm?n Am?n and ?asan ?anaf?		
8		KH?LID MU?AMMAD KH?LID (1920-1996): 
		CONSCIENCE, HUMAN AUTHENTICITY AND ISLAMIC 
DEMOCRACY		
8.1	Biographical and bibliographical introduction		
8.2	Secularism and European impulses		
 		Modernist, secularist beginnings: ?From here we start?		
 		Conscience, new morality and civic ethics		
8.3	Visions of true humanity		
8.4	Al-?am?r in the history of religions: 
 	a continuous quest for human authenticity		
 		Mu?ammad and Christ, together on the road		
 		The human qualities of Mu?ammad		
 		Human conscience on its journey towards its destiny		
8.5	Al-?am?r and the Islamic heritage:
	narrative, thematic and mystical approaches					Narrative approaches to distinguished Muslim personalities		
 		Narrative approaches to distinguished Muslim personalities
 		Thematic approach to the humanist message of the Qurû?n		
		?¿f? perspectives on human conscience		
8.6	From human to Islamic authenticity?		
		From universalist liberalism to Islamic democracy		
 		The final call: Islam invites the human race to accept Mu?ammad		
8.7	Preliminary conclusion and outlook		
8.8	Excursus: Conscience and Islamic authenticity in Sayyid Qu?b		
 
9	M. K?MIL ?USAYN (1901-1977):
	CONSCIENCE AS THE LAW OF INHIBITION 
 AND THE VOICE OF GOD		
9.1	Biographical and bibliographical introduction		
9.2	The events of Good Friday as a drama of human conscience		
9.3	Conscience as a curb and the law of inhibition 		
9.4	The passive virtues of resistance, and the individual?s right to say no		
9.5	Conscience as the voice of God, and one?s rightly guided self 		 
9.6	The guidance of religion: an inclusivist view		
9.7		Preliminary conclusion and outlook			
10		CHRISTIANS AND MUSLIMS IN EGYPT: 
UNITED OR SEPARATED BY MODERNITY?		
10.1	Modern Muslim identity in Egypt		
Recurrent ?crises of orientation?, or a continuum of ?modified 
Islamic discourses??	
				Islamic discourses and universalist visions under Nasser		
10.2		Christianity and Islam in modern Egypt		
10.3		Modern Coptic identity 		
			The discourse of national unity: mere secularism, or Christian 
recognition of Islam?		
 		Coptic conscience 		
The discourse of Coptic revival: national unity challenged by the 
religious body?		
10.4	Late modern identity discourses among Muslims, 
	and the notion of Islamic authenticity		
11			CONCLUSIONS TO PART TWO		
PART THREE: Concluding discussions
12	WRONGING THE SELF, WRONGING THE OTHER:
	CONSCIENCE AND ETHICS IN MODERNITY		
12.1	Conscience and the inward turn forwards		
12.2	The Christian-Muslim quest for self-improvement:
	a shared but insufficient moral concern		
12.3	Conscience, reason and emotion in the modern Self		
12.4	Being true to the Other ? 
 	guided by the Golden Rule, or by the ethics of closeness?		
12.5	Wronging Oneself or wronging the Other?		
12.6	Bad conscience and ?the reproaching soul?	
13 	CONSCIENCE IN INTERRELIGIOUS DIALOGUE: 
 	TELLING THE STORY OF ONESELF AS ANOTHER		
13.1	The turn to the Other	
13.2	Islam and the religously Other		
13.3	Conscience = knowing oneself as another?		
13.4	Telling the story of oneself as another ? in diapractice		
13.5	Conscience and community		
14	KNOWING WITH GOD 
 	? FACE TO FACE WITH THE OTHER? 				
BIBLIOGRAPHY		
INDEX

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Islamic ethics.
Conscience -- Religious aspects -- Islam.
Islam -- Relations -- Christianity.
Christianity and other religions -- Islam.