American Oriental Society

PROGRAM OF THE 211th MEETING



Thursday, March 29th



3:30 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Meeting, Editorial Board, JAOS. Lombard Room



Friday, March 30th



9:30 a.m.-12:00 noon. Meeting, Board of Directors. Lombard Room



10:00 a.m.-12:00 noon. Morning Registration. Colony West

1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Afternoon Registration. Colony West



2:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Book Exhibit. Colony West



1:30 p.m.-6:45 p.m. Friday Afternoon-Early Evening Sectional Meetings



A. Ancient Near East I: AOS/NACAL: Linguistics.
Eva von Dassow, University of Minnesota, and Theo van den Hout, Oriental Institute, Co-Chairs (1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m.) Colony East

1.
David Testen, University of Chicago
Arabic Correlates to the Akkadian Stem-Type purussā'
2.
Michael Rand, New York University
The Role of Ablaut-Class Change and Rhyme in the Transitivization of Verbs in Hebrew Liturgical Poetry
3.
Alan Kaye, California State University, Fullerton
Semantic Transparency and Arabic Plurals
4.
Jay Friedman, University of California, Los Angeles
Two Hittite Etymological Notes: haršar “head”, ārrir(r)a- “scrape (clean)”

     (Break )


5.
Jaan Puhvel, University of California, Los Angeles
Nōmen Proprium in Hittite

6.
Tawney L. Holm, Indiana University of Pennsylvania
Mimicking Reality: Iconicity and Verbal Gemination in Semitic
7.
Steven E. Fassberg, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Why Doesn't melex Appear as ma:lex in Pause in Tiberian Hebrew?
8.
Maria Yakubovich, University of California at Berkeley
Amorite Sibilants and the Affricate Theory


B. East Asia I: Literature and Linguistics. Charles Holcombe, University of Northern Iowa, Chair (2:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) St. David

9.
Paul W. Kroll, University of Colorado
Notes on Three Buddhist Poems by Li Po
10.
Charles Kwong, Lingnan University
Natural Symbolism in ``Encountering Distress" (Li sao ) and “Nine Pieces” (Jiu zhang )
11.
Alice W. Cheang, Chinese University of Hong Kong
The South Revisited-Su Shi's Last Poems

     (Break )


12.
Chris Wen-Chao Li, San Francisco State University
Where Have All the Neutral Tones Gone? Charting Neutral Tone Decline in Taipei Mandarin
13.
Timothy J. Vance, University of Arizona
Japanese Sequential Voicing in Inflected Words


C. Islamic Near East I: Language and Literature. Everett K. Rowson, University of Pennsylvania, Chair (1:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) St. George

14.
Michael G. Carter, Oslo University
The Andalusian Grammarians: Are They Different?
15.
Pieter Smoor, University of Amsterdam [Paper withdrawn]
`Umāra (515-569/1121-1174), His Poems and the End of the Fatimid Shī`īs in Egypt
16.
Dagmar A. Riedel, Indiana University
Eminent Seljuqs: Concepts of Historical Biography and Personal Behavior in the Rāhat al-Sudūr by Ravandī (fl. 1180-1200)

     (Break )


17.
Th. Emil Homerin, University of Rochester
“Praise of God Restores the Soul”: Arabic Religious Poetry, 1200-1800
18.
Adrian Gully, University of Exeter
The Sword and the Pen in the Pre-modern Arabic Heritage: A Literary Representation of an Important Historical Relationship


D. South and Southeast Asia I: Buddhism. Joel Brereton, University of Missouri, Chair (2:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) Colony Center

19.
Christian K. Wedemeyer, University of Copenhagen
The Meaning and Function of the Term prakrti in Buddhist Unexcelled Yoga
20.
T. S. Rukmani, Concordia University, Montreal
Śankara and Buddhism: A Critique Based on the Brahmasūtrabhāsya and the Yogasūtrabhāsyavivarana
21.
Daniel Veidlinger, University of Chicago
The Unity of Opposites: Tantric Influence in the Sinhalese Paritta Ceremony
22.
Daniel Boucher, Cornell University
The Textual History of the Rāstrapālapariprcchā : Notes on Its Third-Century Chinese Translation

     (Break )


23.
Signe Cohen, University of Pennsylvania
The Date of the Mūklamādhyamakakārikās Reconsidered
24.
John William Nemec, University of Pennsylvania
Utpaladeva's Reinterpretation of Will (icchā ) in Somānda's Śivadrsti
25.
Jeson Woo, The Buddhist Research Institute, Seoul
Incompatibility and the Proof of the Buddhist Theory of Momentariness


E. Ancient Near East II: Studies in Sumerian and Akkadian Texts Ann K. Guinan, University of Pennsylvania, Chair (4:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m.) Colony East

26.
William W. Hallo, Yale University
MUL.APIN and the Names of Constellations
27.
Seth L. Sanders, Independent Scholar, Chicago, Illinois
SAA III 32: The First Tour of Hell
28.
Grant Frame, University of Toronto
The Annals of Sargon II in Room V of the Palace at Khorsabad


     (Break )


29.
Richard E. Averbeck, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School
A Re-examination of the Gudea Cylinders and Fragments in the Louvre
30.
Jamie R. Novotny, Royal Inscriptions of Mesopotamia Project
How Etana and the Eagle Were Permitted to Communicate with One Another
31.
A. Kirk Grayson, University of Toronto
Sennacherib's “Bavian” Inscriptions and the Work of Leonard W. King


6:30 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Reception for Members and Guests Hosted by York University. Lakeview Room



7:30 p.m.-10:00 p.m. Friday Evening Sectional Meeting



Islamic Near East II: Special Panel: Adab . Shawkat M. Toorawa, Cornell University, Chair (7:30 p.m.-10:00 p.m.) St. George

32.
Stephanie Thomas, Harvard University [Paper withdrawn]
The Qur'ān in Classical Arabic Repartee
33.
Beatrice Gruendler, Yale University
Spoken and Written Verse in Early Literary Akhbār
34.
Shawkat M. Toorawa, Cornell University
Who Were the Shayātīn al`Askar and How Do We Know?

     (Break )


35.
Devin Stewart, Emory University
Professional Literary Mendicancy and the Writings of Badī` al-Zamān al-Hamadhānī
36.
Pierre A. MacKay, University of Washington
Proposal for a Critical Edition of the Maqāmāt of Badī` al-Zamān al-Hamadhānī
37.
Everett K. Rowson, University of Pennsylvania
An Alexandrian Age in Fourteenth-Century Damascus: Twin Commentaries on Two Celebrated Arabic Epistles



Saturday, March 31st



8:30 a.m.-12:00 noon. Morning Registration. Colony West



8:30 a.m.-12:00 noon & 1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Book Exhibit. Colony West



8:30 a.m.-9:30 a.m. Breakfast for Graduate Students and Recent Ph.D.'s (Hosted by the AOS) Lombard Room



9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Saturday Morning Sectional Meetings



A. Ancient Near East III: Economic and Social History Benjamin Foster, Yale University, Chair. (9:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m.) Colony East

38.
Steven J. Garfinkle, Columbia University
Households and Identity in the Ur III Period
39.
Daniel E. Fleming, New York University
ālum and mātum at Mari: Second Millennium Expressions of Early Political Development
40.
David Schloen, University of Chicago
Village Grants in Bronze-Age Syria

     (Break )


41.
Seth Richardson, Columbia University
Building Larsa: An Alternative View of Mass Labor in the Ancient Near East
42.
Daniel A. Nevez, University of Chicago
The Slave Trade in Babylonia, 1600-1150 B.C.
43.
Daniel C. Snell, University of Oklahoma
Slavery in Old Babylonian Letters


B. East Asia II: History and Textual Analysis. Stephen Bokenkamp, Indiana University, Chair. (9:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m.) St. David

44.
E. Bruce Brooks, University of Massachusetts at Amherst
Dual Authorship in SJ 63
45.
Charles Holcombe, University of Northern Iowa
Drawn to a Distant Sun: Foreign-Born Leaders of Tang China (618-906)
46.
Cornelius J. Kiley, Villanova University
Monarchy and Co-rulership in Ancient Japan

C. Islamic Near East III: Studies in Sources, I. Ralph S. Hattox, Hampden-Sydney College, Chair (9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.) St. George

47.
Kevin van Bladel, Yale University
Ancient Greek Chronographic Sources in Arabic Histories
48.
Steven Judd, Southern Connecticut State University
Evidence of Editing in al-Tabari's Citations of al-Madā'inī for the Late Umayyad Period
49.
John C. Lamoreaux, Southern Methodist University
The Life of Timothy of Kakhushta: A New Source for the History of Early `Abbāsid Syria

     (Break )


50.
Jacob Lassner, Northwestern University
Revisiting Medieval Baghdad: Reflections on the Mashhad Manuscript of Ibn al-Faqīh (By Title)
51.
Nicolas Trépanier, McGill University
The Manāqib al-`Ārifīn as a Source for Political History
52.
Niall Christie, University of Toronto
Reconstructing Life in Mediæval Alexandria from an 8th/14th-Century Waqf Document


D. South and Southeast Asia II: Religion and Law. Stephanie Jamison, Harvard University, Chair (9:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.) Colony Center

53.
James L. Fitzgerald, University of Tennessee
God Dharma in the Mahābhārata : Following a Major Thread of the Received Text
54.
Patrick Olivelle, University of Texas at Austin [Paper withdrawn]
Critical Edition of the Mānava-Dharmaśāstra : A Progress Report
55.
Robert A. Goodding, University of Texas at Austin
The Jīvanmuktiviveka of Vidyāranya in Its Historical Context
56.
Kenneth G. Zysk, University of Copenhagen
Ratiśāstra in Medieval India

     (Break )


57.
Donald R. Davis, Jr., Bucknell University
Adoption among Matrilineal Groups in Kerala according to the Laghudharmaprakāśikā

58.
Craig Davis, Indiana University
The “Heresy” of Imagery and Translation
59.
Ludo Rocher, University of Pennsylvania
Did the Laws of the Shaster Give Indians Justice?


1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Afternoon Registration. Colony West


1:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m. Saturday Afternoon-Early Evening Sectional Meetings


A. Ancient Near East IV: Special Session: Writing Syriac: From Stone to Bytes. Amir Harrak, University of Toronto, Chair (1:00 p.m.-3:30 p.m.) Colony East

60.
Marcia Cassis, University of Toronto
The bema in the West and East Syriac Churches
61.
Amir Harrak, University of Toronto
Patriarchal Tombstones at the Monastery of Rabban Hormizd: Types and Origins
62.
Wolfhart Heinrichs, Harvard University
Turkish Karshuni

     (Break )


63.
George Kiraz, Syriac Computing Institute
From Parchment to Open Type: The Development of Syriac Digital Types
64.
Wassilios Klein, Bonn University
Writing Syriac and Speaking Turkic in Light of Central Asian Tombstone Inscriptions
65.
Eden Naby, Harvard University
The Cultural Context for Writing Syriac During the 19th and 20th Centuries


B. Ancient Near East V: Special Session: The Initiative for Cuneiform Encoding. Jonathan Rodgers, University of Michigan, Chair. (1:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m.) St. Patrick

66.
Karljürgen Feuerherm, University of Toronto
The Initiative for Cuneiform Encoding: Introduction and Progress Report
67.
Lloyd Anderson, Ecological Linguistics
Regular Historical Change of Cuneiform Graphemes

C. Ancient Near East VI: Issues in Sumerian and Akkadian. Jerrold Cooper, The Johns Hopkins University, Chair (2:15 p.m.-3:15 p.m.) St. Patrick

68.
Daniel Schwemer, Universität Würzburg
Akkadian hamru(m) : Lexical and Cultural-Historical Considerations
69.
Fumi Karahashi, University of Michigan
Sumerian Compound Verbs: An Observation
70.
Mary R. Bachvarova, University of Chicago
Understanding the Origin of Emesal


D. Ancient Near East VII: Sumerian and Akkadian Literature. Piotr Micha owski, University of Michigan, Chair (3:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m.) Colony East

71.
Niek Veldhuis, University of Groningen
Gilgameš’ Death
72.
Kathryn Slanski, Tel Aviv University
Towards a Model of the Mesopotamian Hero
73.
Janice Polonsky, University of Pennsylvania
Criteria for Fate's Decree: Communication, Counsel, and Judgment
74.
Ann D. Kilmer, University of California, Berkeley
Of Babies, Boats, and Arks...

     (Break )


75.
Gonzalo Rubio, Ohio State University
Patterns in Sumerian Literature: From Lists to Lyrics
76.
A. J. Ferrara, The University Museum of the University of Pennsylvania
Once Upon a Time... They Lived Happily Ever After: Between the Boundaries of Narrative Discourse
77.
Suzanne Estelle-Holmer, Wellesley College
Making Sense of Nonsense in Akkadian Incantations
78.
Douglas Frayne, University of Toronto
Myth and Astronomy in Ancient Mesopotamia

E. East Asia III: Religion. Paul W. Kroll, University of Colorado, Chair (2:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m.) St. David

79.
Jan Nattier, Indiana University
Water, Water Everywhere (I): An Anomaly in the Translations of Zhi Qian
80.
Stephen R. Bokenkamp, Indiana University
Water, Water Everywhere (II): Veneration of Water as a Religious Current in Southeastern China
81.
Inkyung (Hyung-Rog) Kim, Independent Scholar, Seoul, S. Korea
The Position of Shen-Hui in the Platform Sutra


F. Islamic Near East IV: Islamic History. Steven Judd, Southern Connecticut State University, Chair (2:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) St. George

82.
Hamad M. Bin Seray, United Arab Emirates University
Religions of Pre-Islamic Oman
83.
Hasan M. al-Naboodah, United Arab Emirates University
The Islamization of Oman
84.
Tayeb El-Hibri, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
The Image of the Caliph al-Wāthiq: A Riddle of Historical and Religious Importance
85.
Petra M. Sijpesteijn, Princeton University
A Leaf from the Book of a 3rd-Century AH Tax Farmer: Papyrus 1978.348 from the Metropolitan Museum of Art

     (Break )


86.
Paul E. Walker, University of Chicago
Wazirate of the Sword: Badr al-Jamālī in Egypt
87.
Ralph S. Hattox, Hampden-Sydney College
What Do You Do with a Refugee Prince? The Flight of Cem Sultan and Qā'itbāys Dilemma
88.
Barbara Kellner-Heinkele, Freie Universität Berlin
Remembering Ottoman Women of the 18th and 19th Centuries


G. South and Southeast Asia III. Ludo Rocher, University of Pennsylvania, Chair (2:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) Colony Center

Papers in Memory of Daniel H. H. Ingalls

89.
Ashok Aklujkar, University of British Columbia
Using Lewis Carroll to Fill a Gap in Palace Walls: Jabberwocky in Sanskrit
90.
Christopher Z. Minkowski, Cornell University
Nīlakantha and Magic Squares
91.
David Pingree, Brown University
Pānini and Proof in Geometry
92.
Gary A. Tubb, Columbia University
Kālidāsa's Heaven and the Early Mahākāvya

     (Break )


Veda

93.
Hanns-Peter Schmidt, University of California, Los Angeles
The Enigmatic Hymn Rgveda 10.73
94.
George Thompson, Montserrat College of Art
Soma and Ecstasy in the Rgveda


6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Reception for Members and Guests
Hosted by the University of Toronto. Wetmore Hall, New College,University of Toronto Campus


Sunday, April 1st



8:30 a.m.-12:00 noon. Morning Registration. Colony West



8:30 a.m.-12:00 noon & 1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Book Exhibit. Colony West



9:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Plenary Session: Animals. Edwin Gerow, Reed College, Chair. Colony East

95.
Holly Pittman, University of Pennsylvania (Ancient Near East)
Animals though Mesopotamian Eyes: A Big Picture
96.
Speaker To be Announced (East Asia)
Title TBA

97.
Michael R. Drompp, Rhodes College (Inner Asia)
Türks and Wolves Reconsidered
98.
Michael Bonner, University of Michigan (Islamic Near East)
The Camel in the Early Islamic Economy
99.
Stephanie W. Jamison, Harvard University (South & Southeast Asia)
Animal Behavior and Natural History in Ancient India


11:45 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Annual Business Meeting. (All members in attendance are encouraged to attend.) Colony East



1:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. Sunday Afternoon Sectional Meetings



A. Ancient Near East VIII: Special Session: Papers in Honor of Robert McC. Adams. (Organized by Aslihan Yener and Norman Yoffee) Aslihan Yener, University of Chicago, Chair (1:30 p.m.-5:00 p.m.) Colony East

100.
Irene J. Winter, Harvard University
Abundance in the Countryside: The Visual Dimension
101.
Glenn M. Schwartz, The Johns Hopkins University
Funerary Monuments and the Evolution of Syrian Urban Society
102.
Henry Wright, University of Michigan
Regional Archæology at the Turn of the Millennium
103.
Guillermo Algaze, University of California, San Diego
Titriş Höyük: The Rise and Collapse of an Early Bronze Age City in Southeastern Anatolia

     (Break )


104.
Hans Nissen, Freie Universität Berlin
Archæological Surface Surveys and Mesopotamian History
105.
Piotr Steinkeller, Harvard University
City and Countryside in Third Millennium Southern Babylonia
106.
Elizabeth Stone, State University of New York, Stony Brook
Ur III and Isin-Larsa Differences: An Archæological Perspective
107.
Robert McC. Adams, University of California, San Diego
Steps toward Regional Understanding of the Mesopotamian Plain

B. Inner Asia. History and Linguistics. Michael R. Drompp, Rhodes College, Chair (2:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) St. Patrick

108.
Gregory D.S. Anderson, University of Manchester
Auxiliary Verb Constructions in Turkic
109.
Ilya S. Yakubovich, University of California, Berkeley
Nugae Sogdicae
110.
Denis Sinor, Indiana University
The Inauguration of the Inner Asian Ruler


C. Islamic Near East V: Studies In Sources, II. Beatrice Gruendler, Yale University, Chair. Jacob Lassner, Northwestern University, Discussant (1:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) St. George

111.
Hussein Keshani, University of Victoria
Inscribing Theology: Quranic Epigraphy on Delhi Sultanate Architecture
112.
Alan M. Guenther, McGill University
A Portrait of Hanafī Fiqh in Mughal India: An Examination of the Fatāwá-yi `Alamgīrī
113.
Jawid A. Mojaddedi, University of Exeter [Paper withdrawn]
`Attār's Tadhkirat al-Awliyā' and the Sufi Tabaqāt Genre
114.
Robert G. Morrison, University of Illinois
Reasons for a Scientific Portrayal of Nature in a Mediæval Qur'ān Commentary

     (Break )


115.
Sidney H. Griffith, The Catholic University of America
The Kitāb Tahdhīb al-Akhlāq of Yahyā ibn `Adī: A Consideration of Its Social Dimensions
116.
Paul L. Heck, Georgetown University
Memory and Writing in al-Khatīb al-Baghdādīs (d. 463/1071) Binding of Knowledge
117.
David C. Reisman, Yale University
Slandering Ibn Sīnā: The Anecdotal Material of Ibn Funduq al-Bayhaqī's Tatimmat Siwān al-Hikma.

D. South and Southeast Asia IV. Stanley Insler, Yale University, Chair (1:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m.) Colony Center

Literature and Language

118.
Stella Sandahl, University of Toronto
The Rtusamhāra : A Different Approach
119.
Mandakranta Bose, University of British Columbia
Kohala: The Lost Dramaturge of Ancient India
120.
Walker Trimble, University of Pennsylvania
Onomatopoeia and the Indian Linguistic Tradition
121.
Hartmut Scharfe, University of California, Los Angeles
“Hinged” Compounds in Sanskrit

     (Break )


122.
Vidyut Aklujkar, University of British Columbia
The Authorship of “Apanapau āpu hī visaryau
History and Science

123.
Kamaleswar Bhattacharya, CNRS, Paris
The Present State of Researches on the Sanskrit Epigraphy of Cambodia
124.
Rosane Rocher, University of Pennsylvania
A Glimpse into Sir William Jones' Workshop: Evidence from His Manuscript of the Vivādārnavasetu
125.
Rahul Peter Das, Martin-Luther-Universität
ojas- in Classical Indian Medical Texts


3:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. Book Sale. Colony West


6:30 p.m.-8:00 p.m. Social Hour (Cash Bar) Elizabeth


8:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m. Annual Subscription Dinner. Colony East


Jonas Greenfield Prize Presentation to J. C. Ford, Hebrew University of Jerusalem


Presidential Address (Near the Conclusion of the Dinner, at approximately 9:15 p.m.)

126.
Miguel Civil, Oriental Institute, University of Chicago
The Silences of the Scribes



Monday, April 2nd



9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon. Book Sale Continues. Room



9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Monday Morning Sectional Meetings





A. Ancient Near East IX: Law, Religion, and Society. Gary Beckman, University of Michigan, Chair (9:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.) Colony Center

127.
Lourik Karkajian, Independent Scholar, Toronto
The Concept of Time in the Ugaritic Baal Cycle
128.
Jan Gallagher, Xavier University and Hebrew Union College
The Diviner: Emar's Communicator Extraordinaire
129.
Esther J. Hamori, New York University
A Reevaluation of the Social Location of Prophecy at Mari
130.
Jennie Myers, Harvard University
Some Changes in the Pantheon of Neo-Babylonian Sippar as Reflected in the Offering Lists

     (Break )


131.
Martha T. Roth, University of Chicago
Hammurabi's Wronged Man
132.
John Van Seters, Wilfrid Laurier University
The Covenant Code and the Mesopotamian Legal Tradition Compared: A Reappraisal
133.
Baruch A. Levine, New York University (Emeritus)
Delimiting Real Estate by Its Abutters: The Persistence of an Ancient Near Eastern Convention


B. Ancient Near East X: Archæology, History, and Chronology. Jack M. Sasson, Vanderbilt University, Chair (9:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.) Colony East

134.
Richard L. Zettler, University of Pennsylvania
Monumental Architecture at Early Bronze Age Tell es-Sweyhat
135.
Karen L. Wilson, University of Chicago
The Temple Mound (Mound V) at Bismaya
136.
Siamak Adhami, Saddleback College
Suggestions on Decipherment of Three Series of Sasanian Sphragistic Monograms

     (Break )


137.
Madeleine A. Fitzgerald, Yale University
The Ill-fated Imperial Aspirations of Sūmû-El
138.
Eva von Dassow, University of Minnesota
Why Sennacherib Retreated from Jerusalem
139.
Malcolm J.A. Horsnell, McMaster University
Why Year Names? An Exploration into the Reasons for Their Use
140.
Leo Depuydt, Brown University
The Date of Death of Jesus of Nazareth (Friday, 18 March 29 C.E., ca . 3:00 P.M.)


C. Islamic Near East VI: Intercession, Mediation, Holy Men and Politics. Michael Bonner, University of Michigan, Chair. (9:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.) St. David

141.
Feras Hamza, Oxford University/Institute for Advanced Study
Intercession in Early Islam: Between the “Tribal” and the “Religious”, a Question of Origins
142.
Christopher Melchert, Oxford University
The Holy Man in Early Islam
143.
Daniella Talmon-Heller, Hebrew University/Princeton University
Preachers and Holy Men as Mediators in 12th and 13th-Century Syria

     (Break )


144.
Shaun E. Marmon, Princeton University
Intercession: Ritual, Honor and Mercy in Mamluk Society
145.
Awad Eddie Halabi, University of Toronto
The Politicization of the Prophet Moses Festival in Early British Mandate Palestine


D. Islamic Near East VII: Islamic Philosophy and Law. Paul E. Walker, University of Chicago, Chair (9:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.) St. George

146.
Jon McGinnis, University of Missouri, St. Louis
The Avicennian Critique of Aristotelian Induction
147.
Ahmed H. al-Rahim, Yale University
Twelver Šī`ite Philosophy, Theology and Logic in the Mongol Period: The School of al-Hilla
148.
Tony Street, University of Cambridge
Post-Avicennian Logic in the Eastern Realms of Islam

     (Break )


149.
Frank Griffel, Yale University
Two Very Different Approaches in al-Shāfi`ī and al-Ghazālī on the Treatment of Apostates
150.
Felicitas Opwis, Yale University [Paper withdrawn]
The Development of Islamic Legal Theory through the Re-interpretation of Legal Decisions: Ruling on the Punishment for Drinking Wine







-End of Meeting-

 




File translated from TEX by TTH, version 2.86.
On 26 Jan 2001, 23:01.