Pedagogy in Islamic education : the Madrasah context / by Glenn Hardaker, Aishah Ahmad Sabki.Material type: TextPublisher: Bingley, U.K. : Emerald Publishing Limited, 2018Edition: First editionDescription: 1 online resource (xvii, 142 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781787545311 (e-book)Subject(s): Islamic education | MadrasahsAdditional physical formats: No titleDDC classification: 370.91767 Online resources: eBook-Emerald
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Prelims -- Part 1 Islamic educational institution -- The rise of the Islamic institution -- The diversity of Islamic educational institutions -- The scholastic community -- Part 2 Knowledge and the sacred -- Philosophy of Islam and knowledge -- A spiritual understanding of Islamic education -- Knowledge and the sacred as an educational compass -- Part 3 Implications of Islamic pedagogy -- Islamic pedagogy for embodied learning -- Universal nature of Islamic pedagogy -- Reflections on Islamic pedagogy -- Afterthoughts -- Glossary -- References -- Index.
In Islamic education, the development of teaching and learning for the physical and spiritual training of humanity places equal importance on revealed and acquired knowledge. This book provides a greater understanding of Islamic pedagogy from a spiritual perspective, which requires empathy with the Islamic premise of the inseparable nature of knowledge and the sacred. The book is intended to provide a particular insight into the relationship between Islamic pedagogy and embodied learning and associated common features that are seen in Madrasahs, and related educational institutions. The first part of the book traces key moments in madrasah history and their formation; diversity of Islamic institutions, and the notion of the scholastic community. It identifies the rise of the Islamic education institutions and the diversity within their formation. Despite the partial disappearance of the spiritual in many Islamic education institutions, the authors argue that the spiritual construct is still deeply implicated in the reification of Islamic pedagogy and in the process of embodiment. The second part of the book draws on unravelling knowledge and the sacred that considers the philosophy of Islam and knowledge, spiritual understanding of Islamic education, and knowledge and the sacred as an educational compass. Finally, the book explores the implications of Islamic pedagogy and embodied learning, the universal nature of Islamic pedagogy, and reflections for the future. By bringing to bear a variety of Islamic and educational studies research, relative to Islamic pedagogy, this book opens up new avenues for research into Islamic education. The book will be of particular interest to scholars investigating Islamic education, Islamic pedagogy, and embodied learning.
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