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Neutrosophy in Arabic Philosophy : (Arabic version): (Arabic version)

By Smarandache, Florentin

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Book Id: WPLBN0100302892
Format Type: PDF (eBook)
File Size: 3.16 MB.
Reproduction Date: 6/1/2007

Title: Neutrosophy in Arabic Philosophy : (Arabic version): (Arabic version)  
Author: Smarandache, Florentin
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, Philosophy
Collections: Philosophy, Authors Community
Publication Date:
Publisher: Renaissance High Press
Member Page: Infinite Science


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Smarandache, F., & Osman, S. (2007). Neutrosophy in Arabic Philosophy : (Arabic version). Retrieved from

Examples of Neutrosophy used in Arabic philosophy: - While Avicenna promotes the idea that the world is contingent if it is necessitated by its causes, Averroes rejects it, and both of them are right from their point of view. Hence and have common parts. - Islamic dialectical theology (kalam) promoting creationism was connected by Avicenna in an extraordinary way with the opposite Aristotelian-Neoplatonic tradition. Actually a lot of work by Avicenna falls into the frame of neutrosophy. - Averroes's religious judges (qadis) can be connected with atheists' believes. - al-Farabi's metaphysics and general theory of emanation vs. al-Ghazali's Sufi writings and mystical treatises [we may think about a coherence of al-Ghazali's "Incoherence of the Incoherence" book]. - al-Kindi's combination of Koranic doctrines with Greek philosophy. - Islamic Neoplatonism + Western Neoplatonism. - Ibn – Khaldun’s statements in his theory on the cyclic sequence of civilizations, says that: Luxury leads to the raising of civilization (because the people seek for comforts of life) but also Luxury leads to the decay of civilization (because its correlation with the corruption of ethics). - On the other hand, there’s the method of absent-by-present syllogism in jurisprudence, in which we find the same principles and laws of neutrosophy. - In fact, we can also function a lot of Arabic aphorisms, maxims, Koranic miracles (Ayat Al-Qur’ãn) and Sunna of the prophet, to support the theory of neutrosophy.


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