The Muslim World,
600–1250
Tolerance of other
cultures and a focus on
learning help Muslim
leaders build an empire
that in...
The Muslim World,
600–1250
SECTION 1

The Rise of Islam

SECTION 2

Islam Expands

SECTION 3

Muslim Culture

Map

Timelin...
Section 1

The Rise of Islam
Muhammad unifies the Arab people both
politically and through the religion of Islam.

NEXT
SECTION

1

The Rise of Islam

Deserts, Towns, and Trade Routes
The Arabian Peninsula
• A crossroads of three continents: ...
SECTION

1
continued Deserts,

Towns, and Trade Routes

Crossroads of Trade and Ideas

Map

• Many sea and land trade rout...
SECTION

1

The Prophet Muhammad
Early Life
• Around A.D. 570 Muhammad is born into a
powerful Meccan clan
• Becomes a tra...
SECTION

1
continued The

Prophet Muhammad

The Hijrah
• Muhammad’s followers are attacked; together
they leave Mecca in 6...
SECTION

1
continued The

Prophet Muhammad

Returning to Mecca
• In 630, Muhammad and 10,000 followers return
to Mecca
• M...
SECTION

1

Beliefs and Practices of Islam
Islam
• The main teaching of Islam is that there is only
one god, Allah
• Peopl...
SECTION

1
continued Beliefs

and Practices of Islam

The Five Pillars
• Muslims must carry out five duties—the Five
Pilla...
SECTION

1
continued Beliefs

and Practices of Islam

A Way of Life
• Customs and traditions guide Muslim’s lives
• Schola...
SECTION

1
continued Beliefs

and Practices of Islam

Links to Judaism and Christianity
• To Muslims, Allah is same God wo...
Section 2

Islam Expands
In spite of internal conflicts, the Muslims create
a huge empire that includes land on three
cont...
SECTION

2

Islam Expands

Muhammad’s Successors Spread Islam
A New Leader
• In 632 Muhammad dies; Muslims elect Abu-Bakr ...
SECTION

2
continued Muhammad’s

Successors Spread Islam

Reasons for Success
• Muslim armies are well disciplined and exp...
SECTION

2

Internal Conflict Creates a Crisis
Rise of the Umayyads
• Struggles for power end the elective system of
choos...
SECTION

2

Control Extends Over Three Continents
Fall of the Umayyads
• Abbasids murder Umayyad family; one prince
escape...
SECTION

2
continued Control

Extends Over Three Continents

Rival Groups Divide Muslim Lands
• Independent Muslim states ...
Section 3

Muslim Culture

Muslims combine and preserve the
traditions of many peoples and also
advance learning in a vari...
SECTION

3

Muslim Culture

Muslim Society
The Rise of Muslim Cities

Chart

• Leading cities include Damascus, Baghdad,
C...
SECTION

3

Muslim Scholarship Extends Knowledge
Muslims Support Learning
• Muslims use scientific knowledge to help fulfi...
SECTION

3

Art and Sciences Flourish
Muslim Literature
• Qu’ran is standard for Arabic literature; praise for
Muhammad, I...
SECTION

3
continued Art

and Sciences Flourish

Medical Advances
• Persian al-Razi is greatest physician, from 500 to
150...
SECTION

3

Philosophy and Religion Blend Views
Scholars Promote New Ideas
• Ibn Rushd is criticized for blending Greek ph...
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Chapter10

  1. 1. The Muslim World, 600–1250 Tolerance of other cultures and a focus on learning help Muslim leaders build an empire that includes parts of Asia, Africa, and Europe. Blue Mosque, inspired by Muslim tradition. Istanbul, Turkey. NEXT
  2. 2. The Muslim World, 600–1250 SECTION 1 The Rise of Islam SECTION 2 Islam Expands SECTION 3 Muslim Culture Map Timeline NEXT
  3. 3. Section 1 The Rise of Islam Muhammad unifies the Arab people both politically and through the religion of Islam. NEXT
  4. 4. SECTION 1 The Rise of Islam Deserts, Towns, and Trade Routes The Arabian Peninsula • A crossroads of three continents: Africa, Asia, and Europe • Mostly desert with small amount of fertile land Desert and Town Life • Bedouins, Arab nomads, thrive in the desert • Bedouins live in clans, which give support to members • Some Arabs settle near oases or market towns Image Continued . . . NEXT
  5. 5. SECTION 1 continued Deserts, Towns, and Trade Routes Crossroads of Trade and Ideas Map • Many sea and land trade routes pass through Arabia • Trade extends to the Byzantine and Sassanid empires to the north Mecca • Pilgrims come to Mecca to worship at the Ka’aba, an ancient shrine • Arabs associate shrine with Hebrew prophet Abraham and monotheism • Some tribes worship many gods and spirits, bring idols to Ka’aba • Some Arabs believe in one God—Allah in Arabic NEXT
  6. 6. SECTION 1 The Prophet Muhammad Early Life • Around A.D. 570 Muhammad is born into a powerful Meccan clan • Becomes a trader, marries wealthy businesswoman, Khadijah Revelations • By age 40, Muhammad spends much time in prayer and meditation • He hears angel Gabriel tell him he is a messenger of Allah • Muhammad founds religion of Islam— “submission to the will of Allah” • Many join him and become Muslim—“one who has submitted” Image Continued . . . NEXT
  7. 7. SECTION 1 continued The Prophet Muhammad The Hijrah • Muhammad’s followers are attacked; together they leave Mecca in 622 • Hijrah—the Muslim migration from Mecca to Yathrib (renamed Medina) • Muhammad attracts many more followers, becomes great leader: - political leader—joins Jews and Arabs of Medina as a single community - religious leader—draws more converts to Islam - military leader—tackles growing hostilities between Mecca and Medina Continued . . . NEXT
  8. 8. SECTION 1 continued The Prophet Muhammad Returning to Mecca • In 630, Muhammad and 10,000 followers return to Mecca • Meccan leaders surrender • Muhammad destroys idols in Ka’aba • Meccans convert to Islam • Muhammad unifies Arabian Peninsula NEXT
  9. 9. SECTION 1 Beliefs and Practices of Islam Islam • The main teaching of Islam is that there is only one god, Allah • People are responsible for their own actions; there is good and evil • Islamic monument in Jerusalem—Dome of the Rock • Muslims believe Muhammad rose to heaven here to learn Allah’s will • Jews believe Abraham was prepared to sacrifice son Isaac at same site Continued . . . NEXT
  10. 10. SECTION 1 continued Beliefs and Practices of Islam The Five Pillars • Muslims must carry out five duties—the Five Pillars of Islam - statement of faith to Allah and to Muhammad as his prophet - pray five times a day, can use a mosque— Islamic house of worship - give alms, or money for the poor - fast between dawn and sunset during holy month of Ramadan - perform the hajj—pilgrimage to Mecca—at least once Image Image Continued . . . NEXT
  11. 11. SECTION 1 continued Beliefs and Practices of Islam A Way of Life • Customs and traditions guide Muslim’s lives • Scholar class, ulama, and teachers apply religion to life; no priests Sources of Authority • Original source of authority for Muslims is Allah • Qur’an—holy book, contains revelations Muhammad received from Allah • Muslims follow Sunna—Muhammad’s example for proper living • Guidance of Qur’an and Sunna assembled in body of law—shari’a Continued . . . NEXT
  12. 12. SECTION 1 continued Beliefs and Practices of Islam Links to Judaism and Christianity • To Muslims, Allah is same God worshiped by Christians and Jews • Qur’an, Gospels, Torah—contain God’s will as revealed through others • Muslims, Christians, and Jews trace their roots to Abraham • All three religions believe in heaven, hell, and a day of judgement • Shari’a law requires Muslim leaders to extend religious tolerance NEXT
  13. 13. Section 2 Islam Expands In spite of internal conflicts, the Muslims create a huge empire that includes land on three continents. NEXT
  14. 14. SECTION 2 Islam Expands Muhammad’s Successors Spread Islam A New Leader • In 632 Muhammad dies; Muslims elect Abu-Bakr to be first caliph • Caliph, title for Muslim leader, means “successor” or “deputy” “Rightly Guided” Caliphs • First four caliphs guided by the Qur’an and Muhammad’s actions • Jihad, armed struggle against unbelievers, used to expand Islam • By 750, Muslim empire stretches from Atlantic Ocean to Indus River Image Interactive Continued . . . NEXT
  15. 15. SECTION 2 continued Muhammad’s Successors Spread Islam Reasons for Success • Muslim armies are well disciplined and expertly commanded • Byzantine and Sassanid empires are weak from previous conflict • Persecuted citizens of these empires welcome Islam • Attracted to Islam’s offer of equality and hope Treatment of Conquered Peoples • Muslim invaders tolerate other religions • Christians, Jews receive special consideration as “people of the book” NEXT
  16. 16. SECTION 2 Internal Conflict Creates a Crisis Rise of the Umayyads • Struggles for power end the elective system of choosing a caliph • Wealthy family, Umayyads, take power; move Muslim capital to Damascus Sunni—Shi’a Split • Shi’a—“party” of Ali—believe caliph should be Muhammad’s descendant • Sunni—followers of Muhammad’s example— support Umayyads • Sufi followers pursue life of poverty, spirituality; reject Umayyads • In 750, a rebel group—the Abbasids—topple the Umayyads NEXT
  17. 17. SECTION 2 Control Extends Over Three Continents Fall of the Umayyads • Abbasids murder Umayyad family; one prince escapes, Abd al-Rahman • Flees to Spain; establishes new Umayyad caliphate in al-Andalus • al-Andalus—Muslim state in southern Spain settled by North Africans Abbasids Consolidate Power • In 762, Abbasids move Muslim capital from Damascus to Baghdad • Location provides access to trade goods, gold, information • Abbasids develop strong bureaucracy to manage empire Continued . . . NEXT
  18. 18. SECTION 2 continued Control Extends Over Three Continents Rival Groups Divide Muslim Lands • Independent Muslim states spring up; Shi’a Muslims form new caliphate • Fatimid caliphate—claim descent from Fatima, daughter of Muhammad • Begins in North Africa; spreads to Red Sea, western Arabia and Syria Muslim Trade Network • Muslims trade by land and sea with Asia and Europe • Muslim merchants use Arabic, single currency, and checks • Córdoba, in al-Andalus, is dazzling center of Muslim culture Image NEXT
  19. 19. Section 3 Muslim Culture Muslims combine and preserve the traditions of many peoples and also advance learning in a variety of areas. NEXT
  20. 20. SECTION 3 Muslim Culture Muslim Society The Rise of Muslim Cities Chart • Leading cities include Damascus, Baghdad, Córdoba, Cairo, Jerusalem • Baghdad, impressive Abbasid capital; population around one million Four Social Classes • Muslim society: Muslims at birth, converts, protected people, slaves • “Protected people” were Jews, Christians, Zoroastrians Role of Women • Women enjoy some rights but expected to submit to men • Women’s responsibilities vary with husbands’ income NEXT
  21. 21. SECTION 3 Muslim Scholarship Extends Knowledge Muslims Support Learning • Muslims use scientific knowledge to help fulfill religious duties • Muhammad valued power of learning, study, scholarship • Muslim scholars preserve and translate scientific, philosophical texts • House of Wisdom—Bagdad institute: library, academy, translation center Image NEXT
  22. 22. SECTION 3 Art and Sciences Flourish Muslim Literature • Qu’ran is standard for Arabic literature; praise for Muhammad, Islam • Abbasid caliphate poets write of nature, life, and love • Popular literature includes The Thousand and One Nights Muslim Art and Architecture • Islam discourages images of living things, artists turn to calligraphy • Calligraphy—art of beautiful handwriting • Architecture of Muslim mosques is blend of many cultures Image Image Continued . . . NEXT
  23. 23. SECTION 3 continued Art and Sciences Flourish Medical Advances • Persian al-Razi is greatest physician, from 500 to 1500 • Al-Razi writes encyclopedia of medical knowledge Math and Science Stretch Horizons • Muslim scientists solve problems through experimentation • Al-Khwarizmi develops algebra and writes textbook • Mathematician Ibn al-Haytham changes ideas about vision Image NEXT
  24. 24. SECTION 3 Philosophy and Religion Blend Views Scholars Promote New Ideas • Ibn Rushd is criticized for blending Greek philosophy with Islam • Jewish philosopher Maimonides faces opposition for his ideas • Blends philosophy, religion, science in The Guide for the Perplexed The “Ideal Man” • Muslims recognize values of many cultures; enjoy a blended culture • Emerging Ottoman, Safavid, Mughal empires reflect Muslim culture NEXT
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