"Hürremiyye" sayfasının sürümleri arasındaki fark

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(''"Muḥammira"'';)
{{İslam siyasi mezhep}}
'''Hürremilik''' ({{lang-fa|'''خرمدینان'''}} - ''Khorrām-Dīnān''- Farsça'da ''"Neş'eli Dînin mensûpları"''; {{lang-ar|'''خُرَّمِيَة'''}} - ''Khurrāmīyah''). [[İranlı]]<ref>Arthur Goldschmidt, Lawrence Davidson, “A concise history of the Middle East”, Westview Press; Eighth Edition (July 21, 2005). Pg 81: “..a Persian named Babak whose rebellion lasted twenty years. These uprisings were inspired by Persia’s pre-Islamic religions, such as [[Zerdüştçülük|Zoroastrianism]] (the faith of the Sassanid ruler) and a peasant movement called Mazdakism”</ref><ref>Whittow (1996), The Making of Orthodox Byzantium, 600-1025. New studies in medieval history, London: Macmillan, pp. 195, 203 & 215
Azerbaijan was the scene of frequent anti-caliphal and anti-Arab revolts during the eighth and ninth centuries, and Byzantine sources talk of Persian warriors seeking refuge in the 830s from the Caliph's armies by taking service under the Byzantine emperor Theophilos. [...] Azerbaijan had a Persian population and was a traditional centre of the Zoroastrian religion. [...] The Khurramites were a [...] Persian sect, influenced by Shiite doctrines, but with their roots in a pre-Islamic Persian religious movement.</ref><ref name="EIS">W. Madelung, "Khurrammiya" in Encyclopaedia of Islam. Edited by: P. Bearman , Th. Bianquis , C.E. Bosworth , E. van Donzel and W.P. Heinrichs. Brill, 2009. Brill Online. Excerpt: "Khurrammiya or Khurramdiniyya refers in the Islamic sources to the religious movement founded by [[Mazdek]] in the late 5th century A.D. and to various anti-Arab sects which developed out of it under the impact of certain extremist Shi'i doctorines."</ref> kökleri [[Mazdek]]<ref name="EIS"/> tarafından oluşturulan mezhebin içerisinde yatan dini ve siyasi bir hareket.
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