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02-Dec-2019 20:13

The systems of the scholastic theologians (Mutakallimin) had no intellectual certainty, for they depended entirely on the acceptance of their initial dogmatic assumptions on authority.He denounced their over-emphasis on the doctrinal, for it led to a faulty representation of religion by reducing it to a mere mould of orthodoxy and catechism of dogmas.His old doubts and scepticism began to assail him once again and he became highly critical of the very subjects that he taught.He keenly felt the hollowness of the meticulous spinning of casuistry of the canon-lawyers.

Apparently, he attained to all the glory that a scholar could by way of worldly success, but inwardly he began to undergo an intellectual and spiritual crisis.Imam al-Haramain described him as a plenteous ocean to be drowned and comparing him with two other pupils of his observed: al-Khawafis strong point is verification, al-In his debates with other students he showed great suppleness of mind and a gift for polemics.Not long afterwaidil he began to lecture to his fellow-students and to write books.Imam al-Haramain allowed full freedom of thought and expression to his pupils; they were encouraged to engage in debates and discussions of all kinds.Al-azālī gave early proof of great learning and also of a tendency towards philosophizing.

Apparently, he attained to all the glory that a scholar could by way of worldly success, but inwardly he began to undergo an intellectual and spiritual crisis.

Imam al-Haramain described him as a plenteous ocean to be drowned and comparing him with two other pupils of his observed: al-Khawafis strong point is verification, al-In his debates with other students he showed great suppleness of mind and a gift for polemics.

Not long afterwaidil he began to lecture to his fellow-students and to write books.

Imam al-Haramain allowed full freedom of thought and expression to his pupils; they were encouraged to engage in debates and discussions of all kinds.

Al-azālī gave early proof of great learning and also of a tendency towards philosophizing.

Early left as an orphan, al-Ghazālī was brought up and educated by a pious Sufi friend of his father along with his brother who later made a mark as a great mystic.