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Read More → Robert of Ketton (also known as, Robertus Ketenensis) (c1110–c1160), an English theologian, astronomer and Arabist, was the main contributor to the first translation of the Qur’an into a European Western … Read More → Bede (673–735), also referred to as Saint Bede or the Venerable Bede was an English monk, scholar and writer based in modern day Northumberland, Northeast England. Read More → 760 – 1258 The House of Wisdom (Bayt al-Hikma) was a library, translation institute and research centre established in Abbasid-era Baghdad, Iraq. Read More → Abū ʿAbdallāh Muḥammad ibn Mūsā al-Khwārizmī, earlier transliterated as Algoritmi or Algaurizin, (780 – 850) was a Persian mathematician, astronomer and geographer during the Abbasid Empire, a scholar in the …Read More → William Henry Quilliam, was born in 1856, the son of a watchmaker, of Manx descent, brought up Wesleyan Methodist, later turning to Unitarianism and successful practised law in Liverpool. Read More → 1933 Lady Evelyn ‘Zainab’ Cobbold (1867 – 1963) became the first British-born woman to perform Hajj in 1933, aged 65. Written by Salman Rushdie, the Satanic Verses was published by Viking Penguin on 26 September 1988. Read More → In 1996 The Runnymede Trust, an independent research and social policy agency, established the Commission on British Muslims and Islamophobia.In February 1997 the Commission produced a consultation paper entitled …Read More → Florence Nightingale (1820 – 1910) was a celebrated British social reformer and statistician.She is respectfully known as the founder of modern nursing. Read More → Turkish baths were introduced to Britain by David Urquhart, diplomat and sometime Member of Parliament for Stafford, who for political and personal reasons wished to popularize Turkish culture. Read More → William Morris (1834 – 1896) was an English textile designer, artist, writer, and socialist associated with the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood and English Arts and Crafts Movement. Read More → 1869 Suez Canal opens (101 miles long).It prompts a new wave of Muslim immigrants into Britain, sailors from Yemen and Somalia.Communities in Cardiff, Liverpool, Southshields, Glasgow and London …

Read More → The Jami’ al-tawarikh, also known as ‘Compendium of Chronicles’ or ‘Universal History’ is a work of literature and history, written by Rashid-al-Din Hamadani (1247–1318) at the start of the 14th …Read More → 1877 Leighton House was the home and studio of leading Victorian artist Frederic, Lord Leighton.Finished in 1877, the Arab Hall extantion is decorated with Leighton’s collection of 1,000 tiles … Read More → 1963 The Federation of Student Islamic Societies (FOSIS) is a national umbrella organisation aimed at supporting and representing Islamic societies at colleges and universities in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Read More → 1988 The Rushdie Affair, also known as, the Satanic Verses controversy.Scholars were influenced by Arabic texts on mathematics, astronomy, chemistry, medicine, and biblical studies.Read More → John Locke (1632 – 1704), widely known as the Father of Classical Liberalism, was an English philosopher and physician regarded as one of the most influential of Enlightenment thinkers. Read More → In 1671 Henry Stubbe (1632–1676), physician and political writer, authored a manuscript entitled ‘An Account of the Rise and Progress of Mahometanism’. Read More → Sir Christopher Michael Wren (1632 – 1723) writes: “What we now vulgarly call the Gothick, ought properly and truly be named Saracenick Architecture refined by the Christians” Compiled by his …

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