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What is naskh?

 
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jerrys1960
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 02, 2011 10:16 am    Post subject: What is naskh? Reply with quote

What is naskh?
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jerrys1960
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PostPosted: Mon Jan 03, 2011 9:54 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Naskh

copied from:
http://www.encyclopedia.com/doc/1O101-Naskh.html

Naskh (Arab., ‘deletion’).

The Muslim procedure whereby certain verses of the Qurʾān modify or abrogate others. The verses so modified are known as mansukh. The general principle is that the Qurʾān remains absolute and unqualified, but Allāh in his mercy makes its application bearable in particular situations. A second sense refers to the cancellation of verses insinuated by Satan/Shaitān.

The doctrine of abrogation is known as al-nasikh waʾl-mansukh.



copied from:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Naskh_%28tafsir%29

Naskh (نسخ) is an Arabic language word usually translated as "abrogation"; it shares the same root as the words appearing in the phrase al-nāsikh wal-mansūkh (الناسخ والمنسوخ, "the abrogating and abrogated [verses]"). It is a term used in Islamic legal exegesis for seemingly contradictory material within or between the twin bases of Islamic holy law: the Qur'ān and the Prophetic Sunna.

Mohammad Asad's work is often cited as a strong refutation of the very notion of abrogation. The argument is further strengthened by the fact that secondary sources within the Hadith literature are completely silent on the issue of abrogation. This lack of support from the Sunnah obviously weakens the position of those who promote it.

In its historical application, naskh typically involves the replacement (tabdīl) of an earlier verse/tradition (and thus its embodied ruling) with a chronologically successive one.

The complete suppression (izāla) of a regulation so that not even its wording remains is recognized as well.



copied from:
http://partners.academic.ru/dic.nsf/enwiki/616871

Naskh is a technical term for a major genre of Islamic legal exegesis directed at the problem of seemingly contradictory material within or between the twin bases of Islamic holy law: the Qur'ān and the Prophetic Sunna.

In its application, "naskh" typically involves the replacement ("tabdīl") of an earlier verse/tradition (and thus its embodied ruling) with a chronologically successive one.

The complete suppression ("izāla") of a regulation so that not even its wording remains is recognized as well, though only in the case of the Qur'ān.
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