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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

us: Fārābī

  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • us: Alpharabius
    • us: Alfarabius
    • us: Abennasar
    • us: Muḥammad ibn Muḥammad al-Fārābī
    • us: Uzluk oğlu Farâbî
    • us: Fārābī, Muḥammad ibn Muḥammad
    • us: Abu Nasr Mukhammad alʹ-Farabi
    • us: Farabi, Abu Nasr Mukhammad
    • us: Abu-Nasr alʹ-Farabi
    • us: Abū Naṣr Fārābī
    • us: Alfarabi
    • us: Alfārābī, Abu Nasr
    • us: Abu Nasr Alfārābī
    • us: Avennasar
    • us: Abu Nasr Forobiĭ
    • us: Форобий, Абу Наср
    • us: Forobiĭ, Abu Nasr
    • us: alʹ-Farabi
    • us: Al-Faraby
    • us: Abu Nasr Muhammet ibn Muhammet ibn Tarhan ibn Uzlug Faraby
    • us: Faraby, Abu Nasr Muhammet ibn Muhammet ibn Tarhan ibn Uzlug
    • us: Abū Naṣr Muḥammad bin Muḥammad bin Ṭarhkhān bin Ūzluġ al-Fārābī
    • us: Fārābī, Abū Naṣr Muḥammad bin Muḥammad bin Ṭarhkhān bin Ūzluġ al-
    • us: Phwarabi, Abu Nassr
    • us: Pharabi
    • us: פאראבי
    • us: أبو نصر الفارابي
    • us: الفارابي
    • us: فارابي
    • us: فرابي
  • Additional Information

    • Birth Date

        (edtf) 0870~
    • Death Date

        (edtf) 0950~
    • Death Place

        (naf) Damascus (Syria)
    • Associated Locale

        (naf) Baghdad (Iraq)
    • Gender

    • Associated Language

    • Occupation

        (lcsh) Muslim philosophers
          (lcsh) Philosophers
            (lcsh) Musicologists
              (lcsh) Science
          • Sources

            • found: Der Musterstaat ... 1900.
            • found: O logicheskom uchenii alʹ-Farabi, 1982: t.p. (alʹ-Farabi) p. 3 (Abu Nasr Mukhammad alʹ-Farabi; b. ca. 870; d. 950)
            • found: Abu-Nasr alʹ-Farabi, 1982.
            • found: Chāvūshī, J.Ā. Kitābshināsī-i tawṣīfī-i Abū Naṣr Fārābī, 1978.
            • found: Aristotelian logic and the Arabic language in Alfarabi, 1990: CIP introd. (Abu Nasr Alfārābī; Alfarabius; Avennasar)
            • found: Teori politik al-Farabi dan masyarakat Melayu, 1991: t.p. (Al-Farabi) p. xiv (Abu Nasr al-Farabi) p. 2 (real name: Muhammad)
            • found: Fozil odamlar shaḣri, 1993: t.p. (Abu Nasr Forobiĭ)
            • found: Dukhovnoe nasledie alʹ-Farabi, 2001: verso t.p. (Al-Faraby [in rom.])
            • found: Saz ylmy, 2006: t.p. (Abu Nasr Muhammet ibn Muhammet ibn Tarhan ibn Uzlug Faraby; Abū Naṣr Muḥammad bin Muḥammad bin Ṭarhkhān bin Ūzluġ al-Fārābī)
            • found: Zindagīʻnāmah-i mashāhīr-i Īrān, 2007: p. 75-76, 82 (Abu Nassr Phwarabi [in rom.]; b. 839 AD.; d. 918 AD.) p. 4 of cover (Pharabi [in rom.])
            • found: Ming bir ruboiĭ, 2009: p. 18 (Abu Nasr Forobiĭ; AKA Abu Nasr Muḣammad ibn Muḣammad ibn Ŭzlugh Tarkhon Forobiĭ; b. 873; d. 950)
            • found: Encyclopedia of Islam, viewed via the WWW December 13, 2012 (al-Fārābī, one of the most outstanding and renowned Muslim philosophers; is said to have died at the age of eighty or more in 339/950 in Damascus)
            • found: Wikipedia, viewed December 13, 2012 (al-Farabi, c. 872 - between 14 December, 950 and 12 January, 951 in Damascus; spent almost his entire life in Baghdad)
            • found: The Oxford Encyclopedia of African Thought, accessed November 1, 2014, via Oxford African American Studies Center database: (al-Farabi, Muhammad; Abu Nasr Muhammad ibn al-Farakh al-Farabi, or Muhammad ibn Muhammad ibn Tarkhan ibn Uzalagh al-Farabi, or Alpharabius; philosopher, musicologist, physical scientist; born 0870 C.E. in Kazakhstan or Persia or Afghanistan; invented a number of musical instruments and his pure Arabian tone system is still used in Arab music; developed a philosophy of religion based on Alexandrian school, Aristotle, Plato; his education consisted of linguistic studies (Arabic, Turkish, and Persian), jurisprudence, and religious studies (the Hadith and the Qur'an), mathematics, philosophy, and music; accepted the position of Qadi (judge) in Bukhara; left for Egypt and Baghdad to further his linguistics studies (901 C.E.); invited to the Imami court of King Sayf al-Dawlah, the Hamdani ruler of Aleppo (942 or 943 C.E.) and was part of a ruler's internal circle; recognized by his peers for his mastery and originality in logic and philosophy; his fame spread throughout the Islamic world; died 0950 C.E. in Damascus, Syria)
          • Editorial Notes

            • [Non-Latin script references not evaluated.]
          • Change Notes

            • 1980-11-26: new
            • 2015-03-26: revised
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