- Title Pages
- Introduction: Spatial, ritual and representational aspects of public violence in Islamic societies (7th–19th centuries CE)
- 1 The case of Ja<sup>c</sup>d b. Dirham and the punishment of ‘heretics’ in the early caliphate
- 2 Qāḍīs and the political use of the maẓālim jurisdiction under the <sup>c</sup>Abbāsids
- 3 From Revolutionary Violence to State Violence: the Fāṭimids (297–567/909–1171)
- 4 Actions speak louder than words: reactions to lampoons and abusive poetry in medieval Arabic society
- 5 Reveal or conceal: public humiliation and banishment as punishments in early Islamic times
- 6 Emulating Abraham: the Fāṭimid al-Qā<sup>ɔ</sup>im and the Umayyad <sup>c</sup>Abd al-Raḥmān III
- 7 Where on earth is hell? State punishment and eschatology in the Islamic middle period*
- 8 Justice, crime and punishment in 10th/16th-century Morocco
- 9 Responses to crucifixion in the Islamic world (1st–7th/7th–13th centuries)
- 10 Violence and the prince: the case of the Aghlabid <i>Amīr</i> Ibrāhīm II (261–89/875–902)
- 11 Concepts of justice and the catalogue of punishments under the Sultans of Delhi (7th–8th/13th–14th centuries)
- 12 Public violence, state legitimacy: the <i>Iqāmat al-ḥudūd</i> and the sacred state
- 13 Violence in Islamic societies through the eyes of non-Muslim travellers: Morocco in the 19th and early 20th centuries
- Public Violence in Islamic Societies
- Edinburgh University Press
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