Mundus Musulmanus

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Numerus hominum Musulmanorum per civitates per centesimas (Pew Research Center, 2014).
Tabula Rogeriana, ab Al-Idrisi anno 1154 adumbrata, una ex optimis antiquis mundi tabulis. Al-Idrisi praeterea communia Musulmana in variis orbis terris descripsit.

Mundus Musulmanus, etiam Ummah,[1][2] est notio saltem tres significationes habens: sensu religioso, hic mundus in hominibus consistit qui doctrinas religionis Islamicae accipiunt, Musulmani appellati; sensu culturali, notio Ummah civilizationem Islamicam expressit, non Musulmanis in illa civilizatione habitantibus exceptis; sensu geopolitico hodierno, vocabulum civitas Islamica plerumque civitates maioritatis Musulmanae, civitates, districtus, et oppida una attingit.

Quamquam modi vivendi Islamici unitatem et defensionem civium Musulmanorum exprimunt, scholae et sectae (exempli gratia, vide coniunctiones Shi'a–Sunni) exstant. Pan-Islamismus et flumina nationalistica statum omnis mundi Musulmani olim moverunt.

Anno 2010, plus quam 1.6 billiones, 23.4 centesimae fere numeri hominum mundi, Musulmani erant.[3] Per centesimas totius numeri incolarum in regione Musulmana habita, 24.8 centesimae in Asia et Oceania,[4] 91.2 centesimae in Medio Oriente et Africa Septentrionali,[5] 29.6 in Africa subsaharana,[6] circa 6.0 in Europa,[7] et 0.6 in Americis sunt.[8][9][10][11]

Imagines ex mundo Musulmano[recensere | fontem recensere]

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Pro definitione, vide Ummah.
  2. James Bowman, Honor: A History (2007), 26.
  3. "Executive Summary," in The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center), 27 Ianuarii 2011.
  4. "Region: Asia-Pacific," The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center).
  5. "Region: Middle East-North Africa," The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center).
  6. "Region: Sub-Saharan Africa," The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center).
  7. "Region: Europe," The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center).
  8. "Region: Americas," The Future of the Global Muslim Population (Pew Research Center).
  9. Tom Kington, "Number of Muslims ahead of Catholics, says Vatican," The Guardian, 31 Martii 2008.
  10. Muslim Population, (IslamicPopulation.com).
  11. Field Listing - Religions, (Cia.gov).

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Ankerl, Guy. 2000. Global communication without universal civilization. INU societal research, 1: Coexisting contemporary civilizations: Arabo-Muslim, Bharati, Chinese, and Western. Genavae: INU Press. ISBN 2881550045.
  • Graham, Mark. 2006. How Islam Created the Modern World.
  • Grant, John, et John Clute. Arabian Fantasy. In The Encyclopedia of Fantasy. ISBN 0312198698.
  • Kraemer, Joel L. 1992. Humanism in the Renaissance of Islam. Brill Publishers. ISBN 9004072594.
  • Russell, G. A. 1994. The 'Arabick' Interest of the Natural Philosophers in Seventeenth-Century England. Brill Publishers. ISBN 9004094598.
  • Tausch, Arno. 2009. What 1.3 Billion Muslims Really Think: An Answer to a Recent Gallup Study, Based on the "World Values Survey." Praefatio Mansoor Moaddel. Novi Eboraci: Nova Science Publishers ISBN 9781606927311.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]