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    El Naggar, Shaimaa 2018. ‘But I did not do anything!’ – analysing the YouTube videos of the American Muslim televangelist Baba Ali: delineating the complexity of a novel genre. Critical Discourse Studies, Vol. 15, Issue. 3, p. 303.

    Tariq, Memoona and Syed, Jawad 2018. An intersectional perspective on Muslim women's issues and experiences in employment. Gender, Work & Organization,

    Shazhadi, Ambreen Smithson, Hannah McHugh, Richard and Arun, Shoba 2018. ‘Society does treat me differently and that is a shame’: understandings and feelings of Britishness amongst visibly observant young Muslims. Journal of Youth Studies, Vol. 21, Issue. 5, p. 607.

    Siddiqi, Bulbul 2018. Becoming ‘Good Muslim’. p. 119.

    Janmaat, Jan Germen Vickers, Edward and Everett, Henry 2018. Faith Schools, Tolerance and Diversity. p. 247.

    Hussain, Ifsa Johnson, Sally and Alam, Yunis 2017. Young British Pakistani Muslim women’s involvement in higher education. Feminism & Psychology, Vol. 27, Issue. 4, p. 408.

    Ramahi, Dorothea A. and Suleiman, Yasir 2017. Intimate strangers: perspectives on female converts to Islam in Britain. Contemporary Islam, Vol. 11, Issue. 1, p. 21.

    Bullock, Karen and Johnson, Paul 2017. Police engagement with Muslim communities: breaking out, breaking in, and breaking through. Policing and Society, p. 1.

    Jones, Stephen H. 2017. London Youth, Religion, and Politics: Engagement and Activism from Brixton to Brick Lane. Journal of Contemporary Religion, Vol. 32, Issue. 2, p. 339.

    Davies, Alison 2017. Tradition and transformation: Pakistani-heritage young people explore the influences upon their educational progress. Race Ethnicity and Education, p. 1.

    Abdel-Raheem, Ahmed 2016. Mostafa Houssien’s Satan’s Family. Metaphor and the Social World, Vol. 6, Issue. 2, p. 304.

    Warden, Rosalind Scourfield, Jonathan and Huxley, Peter 2016. Islamic Social Work in the UK: The Service User Experience. British Journal of Social Work, p. bcw006.

    Franceschelli, Michela 2016. Identity and Upbringing in South Asian Muslim Families. p. 125.

    Faimau, Gabriel and Halsall, Jamie 2016. The politics of being Muslim and being British in the British Christian print media. Cogent Social Sciences, Vol. 2, Issue. 1,

    Franceschelli, Michela 2016. Identity and Upbringing in South Asian Muslim Families. p. 1.

    Gent, Bill 2016. The hidden Olympians: the role of huffaz in the English Muslim community. Contemporary Islam, Vol. 10, Issue. 1, p. 17.

    Jones, Stephen H. O'Toole, Therese DeHanas, Daniel Nilsson Modood, Tariq and Meer, Nasar 2015. A ‘System of Self-Appointed Leaders'? Examining Modes of Muslim Representation in Governance in Britain. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 207.

    Rajput, Asgar Halim 2015. The Role of Muslim Chaplains in Higher Education: Should They Be Doing What They Are Doing?. Practical Theology, Vol. 8, Issue. 3-4, p. 227.

    Ali, Mansur 2015. Is the British weather anti-Islamic? Prayer times, the ulama and application of the shari’a. Contemporary Islam, Vol. 9, Issue. 2, p. 171.

    Moosavi, Leon 2015. White privilege in the lives of Muslim converts in Britain. Ethnic and Racial Studies, Vol. 38, Issue. 11, p. 1918.

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    Muslims in Britain
    • Online ISBN: 9780511780233
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511780233
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Book description

Archaeological evidence shows there was contact between Muslims and the British Isles from the 8th century. Beginning with these historical roots, Sophie Gilliat-Ray traces the major points of encounter between Muslims and the British in subsequent centuries, and explores Muslim migration to Britain in recent times. Drawing upon sociology, anthropology, politics, and geography, this comprehensive survey provides an informed understanding of the daily lives of British Muslims. It portrays the dynamic of institutions such as families, mosques and religious leadership, and analyses their social and political significance in today's Britain. Through the study of the historical origins of major Islamic reform movements, it draws attention to the religious diversity within different Muslim communities, and sheds fresh light on contemporary issues such as the nature of religious authority and representation. It also considers British Muslim civic engagement and cultural life, particularly the work of journalists, artists, sports personalities, and business entrepreneurs.

Reviews

'By systematically combining a religious studies approach with social science knowledge Sophie Gilliat-Ray has produced a comprehensive introduction to Islam and Muslims in Britain which will be particularly useful for undergraduate teaching.'

Tariq Modood - University of Bristol

‘This is a brilliant synthesis which will become a standard text for both scholars and students alike. Dr Gilliat-Ray has put us all in her debt.'

Ian Richard Netton - University of Exeter

‘Muslims in Britain will be invaluable to anybody looking seriously to understand the history, social make-up, institutions, and politics of the Muslim communities in Britain. This book brings us closer to defining and understanding the richness of the British Muslim legacy, and is a vital step in helping us move away from the discourse of ‘counter-terrorism' and ‘preventing violent extremism'.'

Saleem Kidwai - Muslim Council of Wales

' … this ambitious work will prove an invaluable point of entry and textbook for undergraduate and graduate courses on various aspects of Islam and Muslims in Britain. Specialists and students alike will quarry from its exhaustive and up-to-date bibliography and excellent appendix …'

Philip Lewis - Bradford University

‘Muslims in Britain is a welcome addition to the growing literature on the community in Britain … the book will be beneficial to a specialist audience in addition to the general public, especially those whose work involves dealing with issues relevant to community and society in Britain.'

Madawi Al-Rasheed

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