1 SSWH 5 Examine the political, economic, and cultural interactions within the Medieval Mediterranean World between 600 CE/AD and 1300 CE/AD.
2 Vocabulary Islam - a monotheistic religion that originated from the teachings of the prophet Muhammad. Mohammad - This individual founded Islam in the 600s CE. Medina - This city was key in Arabian trade routes and was the destination of Muhammad's flight when persecuted in Mecca. Mecca - This city was key in Arabian trade routes and was where Muhammed centered the Islamic faith. Hajj - name of the religious pilgrimage to Mecca all Muslims must make at least one in their lifetime. Caliphate - type of Islamic government in Medieval history.
3 Vocabulary Sunni - largest denomination of Islam, embracing up to 90% of the world's Muslims. of humanity. Shia - Muslims that believe that just as a prophet is appointed by God alone, only God has the prerogative to appoint the successor to his prophet - which means that only a descendant of Mohammad can lead. Ibn Sina - Islamic physician and physicist in the early-1000s CE whose work focused on, among other things, the study of pharmacology and of infectious diseases. Ibn Battuta - n the 14th century his journeys included North and West Africa, Southern and Eastern Europe, the Middle East, India, and China.
4 Vocabulary Temple - Jewish worship center Mosque - Muslim worship center Church - Christian worship center Torah - Jewish holy book Bible - Christian holy book Koran/Quran - Islamic holy book Abraham - widely considered the Father of the Jews. He also is part of the lineage of Muhammad, the founder of Islam. Jesus - Christian faithful consider this person to be not only the Son of God but the spiritual savior of humanity.
5 SSWH 5 A Explain the origins of Islam and the growth of the Islamic Empire.
6 Origins of Islam Islam originated on the Arabian Peninsula. 600 CE the northern portion of Middle East was dominated by the Christian Byzantine Empire 570 CE Muhammad was born in a prosperous trading town, Mecca Muhammad had a lucrative career as a merchant Financially secure, Muhammad turned to spiritual pursuits
7 Origins of Islam About 610, Muhammad began to have visions while meditating. believe that these visions were the Angel Gabriel who had been charged by the one true God (Allah in Arabic) to deliver a message to Muhammad. revelation outlined the basic beliefs of Islam and were eventually recorded in the Quran
8 Origins of Islam Muhammad began to share his message The message was not well received threatened Mecca s traditional role as a pilgrimage destination for the polytheistic Arabs Muhammad led his followers to the city of Medina in 622 population of Medina accepted Muhammad as the Messenger of God and converted to the new faith
9 Origins of Islam Formed the Umma, a political and religious union led by Muhammad There was conflict with the city of Mecca until 630 when the armies of the Umma successfully defeated Mecca. After this defeat, the Umma led by Muhammad continued to expand
10 Islamic Beliefs Muslims believe only the Quran contains the exact words of God In one God God sent a series of messengers (prophets) including Noah, Abraham, Moses, and Jesus Each prophet delivered a divine message Muhammad is God s final messenger and delivered God s exact words in the form of the
11 Islamic Beliefs Muslims look to the words and deeds of the Prophet Muhammad for guidance. Basic practices of Islam are outlined in the Five Pillars of Islam Muslim scholars used various sources of religious truth to compile the Shariah or Islamic law that regulated public and private affairs in the Muslim states.
12 Key Notes
13 As Islam Spread.. Surrounding countries that were soon being influenced by Islam through trade often found one attractive feature or another about Islam and Muslims. Islam was popular among some African kings because Muslims were better skilled than local court officials in writing and bureaucracy.
14 Mecca Mecca is the holiest city Vital to the foundation of Islam location of the Kaaba Kaaba: an ancient stone building where all Muslims face to pray
15 Medina The city where Muhammad Was accepted Was buried. Vital to the foundation of Islam
16 Jerusalem Jerusalem, Israel is a holy city for Christians, Jews, and Muslims.
17 The Quran The holy book of Islam Islam means peace through submission to the will of Allah The Quran contains ethical guidelines and laws for Muslims States the Muhammad is a messenger of god The Hadith a collection of traditions containing sayings of the prophet Muhammad
18 Islam Key Belief: The four major concepts are at the center of Islam: God (Allah) the community (Uma) the divine revelation (Koran) the law (Shari a) additional Islamic laws based on the Quran and the example set by Muhammad while he was alive
19 The Teachings of Muhammad 5 Pillars of Islam: 1. Faith: a person must make a statement of their faith 2. Prayer: 5 times a day facing Mecca 3. Alms: giving to the poor, religious tax 4. Fasting: abstaining from eating, especially during Ramadan 5. Pilgrimage or haj: those Muslims that can afford it must make a trip to Mecca at least once in their life
20 Islam Continues to Spread A New Leader In 632 Muhammad dies; Muslims elect Abu-Bakr to be the first caliph. Caliph title for a Muslim leader means successor or deputy. Rightly Guided Caliphs The first four caliphs are guided by the Qur an and Muhammad s actions.
21 Islam Continues to Spread Jihad an armed struggle against unbelievers is used to expand Islam. Muslims control all of Arabia, and armies conquer Syria and lower Egypt. By 750, the Muslim empire stretches from the Atlantic Ocean to the Indus River.
22 Islam Continues to Spread 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. People are attracted to Islam s offer of equality and hope.
23 SSWH 5 B Understand the reasons for the split between Sunni and Shi a Muslims.
24 Chronological Order of First Islamic Leaders Muhammad First 4 Caliphs rightly guided ones Abu Bakr Uthman Umar Ali They all knew Muhammad and followed his example as left in the Quran While alive Muhammad never established a plan for leadership of the Umma after his death
25 Fighting Starts First three caliphs were selected from his close companions ruled without controversy 656 rebels from the army assassinated Uthman, the third caliph then nominated Ali, a relative of Muhammad for the position believed that Ali was Muhammad s legitimate heir Ali accepted position of caliph
26 Fighting Starts Results in fighting by the Uthman who were challenging him - Battle of Camel Ali wins faced another challenge from a relative of the slain Uthman, Mu awiya led to more armed conflict but this time the battles were inconclusive Ali and Mu awiya agreed to a truce
27 Fighting Starts Ali is assassinated by some of his own followers, because of his willingness to negotiate cleared the way for Mu awiya to assume the caliph and establish the Umayyad Caliphate Ali s son, Husayn, revolted in 680 hoping to reestablish his family s right to rule. The Umayyad caliph ordered Husayn and his family massacred.
28 Fighting Starts The violent death of Husayn made him a martyr to his followers. This caused the break and those who believe: that a descendant of Muhammad s should rule formed the Shi a branch. that support the Umayyads formed the Sunni. split into Sunni and Shia divisions of Islam can be traced to a dispute over the question of Muhammad's successor
30 Who are these new groups? Sunni Shi a Be the caliph could be a follower of Muhammad support of the Umayyads Has the majority of the believers Claim the Shi a have distorted passages of the Quran Saudi Arabia is their place of origin Believe the caliph should be a descendant of Muhammad Claim the Sunni have distorted passage of the Quran REJECT the Hadith because it was not written by Muhammad or his descendants Egypt is their place of origin
31 Extent of the Islamic Empire
32 SSWH 5 C Assess the economic impact of Muslim trade routes to India, China, Europe and Africa
33 Mediterranean Trade Route Trans Saharan Trade Route Silk Road Indian Ocean Trade Route
34 Economic Control Extends over Three Continents Islamic World centered in the middle of four of the world s major trade routes stability offered by the Islamic caliphates fostered the growth of these trade routes trade routes include the Mediterranean, trans Saharan caravan route, Silk Road, and the Indian Ocean maritime system linked the markets of China, Southeast Asia, India, East Africa, the Middle East, Central Asia, West Africa, and Europe
35 Mediterranean Trade Route Trans Saharan Trade Route Silk Road Indian Ocean Trade Route
36 Economic Control Extends over Three Continents Islamic World: trade on these routes include the exchange of: silk and porcelain from China spices and textiles from South and Southeast Asia ivory, slaves, and gold from Africa glass from Europe, and metalware, slaves, and textiles from the Middle East
37 Economic Control Extends over Three Continents Trade facilitated by technological advances Arab dhow made travel in the Indian Ocean easier. equipped with a triangular lateen sail - increased the ship s maneuverability Arabian camel saddles improved the security and efficiency of trans-saharan trade diffused to North Africa
38 Muslims were the leading merchants in the Middle East until the 1400s They traded spices, cloth, glass, carpets and other items
39 Arabic became the language of trade. Muslim traders kept excellent records and, over time, this developed into a new business banking. Important effect of the Islamic expansion - helped keep alive knowledge from ancient civilizations.
40 Economic Control Extends over Three Continents The moral code that Islam offered promoted the growth of trade. These trade routes spurred the entire region s economic growth. This growth is evidenced by the increased prosperity in major trading cities like Timbuktu Mombasa Alexandria Constantinople Venice
41 SSWH 5 D Identify the contributions of Islamic scholars in science, math, and geography.
42 Islamic Scholarship Two key reasons that the Islamic world became a center of learning: First, the Islamic world was at the intersection of Afro-Eurasia s major trade routes fostered a place where intellectuals from different regions could meet and exchange ideas
43 Islamic Scholarship Scholarship from Greece & Rome was preserved and improved upon. Indian mathematics including the number system is improved upon. Chinese paper making technology allowed the creation of vast libraries Chinese technologies related to navigation, astronomy, and gunpowder were refined
44 Islamic Scholarship Second, the expectation that all believers read the Quran promoted literacy established an extensive educational system This intellectual development was centered on the madrasas, a religious college where scholars studied many disciplines of learning.
45 Islamic Scholars Muslim scholars borrowed medical ideas from the Greeks, Syrian, Arabs and Indian Scholars Muslim medical knowledge far surpassed that of the West Muslim scientists used astronomy to explain geography in dealing with trade routes First to: the first Algebra book development of the Scientific Method first to describe coronary circulation first dissection of cadavers
46 Ibn Sina - aka Avicenna Considered one of the greatest thinkers and medical scholars in history
47 Ibn Sina or Avicenna Ibn an Islamic name meaning son of Known for his contributions in the areas of Math, Medicine, and Philosophy Wrote 2 books: The Book of Healing and The Canon of Medicine Both were used as Medical textbooks up until the 19th century Combined thoughts from the Greeks with his own
48 Ibn Battuta Traveled throughout the Muslim world in the 14th century One of the greatest travelers of all time Wrote about his travels in Africa and the Mansa Musa Kingdom in Mali
49 Ibn Battuta Traveled some 73,000 miles over 30 years A lot of what we know about early Islam comes from his writings His travels have been great use to the study of geography His journeys were recorded in his book, The Rihla
50 SSWH 5 E Analyze the relationship between Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.
51 Founder Islam Muhammad Judaism Abraham (Moses) Christianity Jesus All three monotheistic religions considered Abraham to be a patriarch.
52 Date Founded Islam 622 CE Judaism Unknown Christianity c. 33 CE Believers Known as Islam Muslims Judaism Jews Christianity Christians
53 Name of God Islam Allah Judaism Yahweh Christianity God Sacred Writing Islam Qur an (Koran) Judaism Christianity Hebrew Bible including the The Holy Bible Torah
54 Judaism served as the foundation for both Christianity and Islam Beliefs Islam Muhammad and Jesus were prophets Judaism Jesus was a prophet Christianity Jesus was son of God
55 Religious Law Islam Shari a Judaism Halakhah Christianity Canon Law House of Worship Islam Mosque Judaism Synagogue Christianity Church, chapel, cathedral
56 View of Fellow Religions Islam Jews and Christians are respected as People of the Book, but they have wrong beliefs and only partial revelation. Judaism Christianity Islam and Christianity are Judaism is a true religion, false interpretations and but with incomplete extensions of Judaism. revelation. Islam is a false religion.
57 Relationship The Five Pillars of Islam and the Ten Commandments both provide a guide to proper and ethical behavior. Islam, Judaism and Christianity - Abrahamic religions - All trace their history to Abraham in the Hebrew Bible The Dome of the Rock is important to both Judaism and Islam
58 Relationship All three religions were founded in the Middle East (on the continent of Asia)
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