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Riza

About: Riza is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 54 publications have been published within this topic receiving 515 citations. The topic is also known as: oklad.


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Book
01 Jan 1996
TL;DR: The authors examines the ways in which one important school of theologians attempted to shape the renewal of their community, and is based on a close examination of the works of its leading scholar, Ahmed Riza Khan Barelwi.
Abstract: Indian Muslims in the 19th century lived in an era of great political, social and economic change brought about by colonial rule. North Indian scholars of the Islamic sciences attributed the Muslim loss of political power to moral weaknesses within their own community. This study examines the ways in which one important school of theologians attempted to shape the renewal of their community, and is based on a close examination of the works of its leading scholar, Ahmed Riza Khan Barelwi.

87 citations

Book
01 Jan 1999
TL;DR: In this article, the authors present a timeline of major events in Iran from Persia to Iran, from 1804-1896152 to Iran's Frontier Fictions (1926-1946).
Abstract: IllustrationsAcknowledgmentsChronology of Major EventsGlossaryIntroduction Frontier Fictions31A Manifest Destiny Diverted, 1804-1896152Limning the Landscape: Geographical Depictions of the Homeland, 1850s-1896473From Riches to Ruins: The Political Economy of Frontiers, 1897-1906754Political Parables: Iran's Frontier Crucible, 1906-19141015Coercing Camaraderie: The War, the Military, and the Myth of Riza Khan, 1914-19261446Parenting Little Patriots: Domesticating the Homeland, 1921-1926180Conclusion What's in a Name? From Persia to Iran, 1926-1946216Notes227Bibliography285Index301

64 citations

MonographDOI
16 Dec 2003
TL;DR: Riza Shah's political Legitimacy and Social Base, 1921-1941 as discussed by the authors, and the Paradoxes of Military Modernization in Iran 3. Riza Shah Pahlavi and Women: A Re-evaluation 10.
Abstract: Introduction Part 1: The New State 1. Riza Shah's Political Legitimacy and Social Base, 1921-1941 2. Riza Shah and the Paradoxes of Military Modernization in Iran 3. Mudarris, Republicanism and the Rise of Power of Riza Khan, Sardar-i Sipah Part 2: International Relations 4. Riza Shah's 1927-28 Abrogation of Capitulations Michael Zirinsky 5. Performing the Nation: The Shah's Official State Visit to Kemalist Turkey, June-July 1934 Part 3: Culture and Ideology 6. Transforming Dangerous Nomads into Useful Artisans, Technicians, Agriculturalists: Education in the Riza Shah Period 7. Triumphs and Travails of Authoritarian Modernization in Iran 8. Expanding Agendas for the "New" Iranian Woman: Family Law, Work and Unveiling 9. Riza Shah Pahlavi and Women: A Re-evaluation 10. The Banning of the Veil and its Consequences Part 4: The Tribes 11. Riza Shah and the tribes: An Overview 12. The Case of the Shahsevan 13. Riza Shah and the Disintegration of Bakhtiyari Power in Iran, 1921-1934

46 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: For the nationalist elite of early Pahlavi Iran, the regime's military successes over tribal opposition, whether real or imagined, were welcomed and celebrated, and these successes were interpreted as confirmation of their views of tribal power as hostile to modernity, archaic and outmoded, and of Riza Shah as the deliverer of Iran's national salvation as mentioned in this paper.
Abstract: For the nationalist elite of early Pahlavi Iran, the regime's military successes over tribal opposition, whether real or imagined, were welcomed and celebrated. These successes were interpreted as confirmation of their views of tribal power as hostile to modernity, archaic and outmoded, and of Riza Shah as the deliverer of Iran's national salvation. This conceptualization of the “tribal problem” had appeared in tandem with and as a product of modernist ideology in the late nineteenth century, acquired the backing of state power with the rise of the Pahlavi dynasty, and endured until the revolution of 1979. It communicated itself, in diluted form, to Western scholarship, which has been largely content to depict Riza Shah's tribal policies as regrettably brutal, but an unavoidable stage in Iran's progress and “modernization.” Yet this version of tribe–state relations is clearly an ideological construct rather than an historical analysis. The account which follows begins a re-evaluation of tribal politics in...

43 citations

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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers in the topic in previous years
YearPapers
20211
20202
20182
20172
20162
20152