Mamluks and Animals: Veterinary Medicine in Medieval Islam By Housni Alkhateeb Shehada

Mamluks and Animals: Veterinary Drugs in Medieval Islam By Housni Alkhateeb Shehada, e book is the primary historic examine in some hundred years to deal extensively with the historical past of Islamic veterinary drugs usually, and that of the Mamluk interval particularly.

Mamluks and Animals: Veterinary Drugs in Medieval Islam By Housni Alkhateeb Shehada

The strategy of this examine can be new: it offers not merely with the scientific features of veterinary drugs, but in addition with the social, political and cultural framework wherein veterinarians, writers of veterinary treatises and different individuals dealing in a method or one other with animals had been lively within the large geographical space managed by the Mamluks between the mid-thirteenth and the early sixteenth century.
The Mamluk interval presents a formidable amount of veterinary treatises, most of them unpublished, in addition to plentiful sources of knowledge casting mild on social, financial and cultural features associated to the event of the veterinary career. This mixture has permitted an examination of the event of veterinary drugs in its broad historic context.

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From the scientific facet, this examine makes an attempt to look at the traits of veterinary data as expressed within the Arabic treatises written or copied within the Mamluk interval, the theoretical foundation for the remedy of animals and the extent of its similarity to medical remedy of people. Past the purely scientific sphere, the current examine examines the place of animals in Mamluk society, the place of veterinary drugs in Mamluk tradition, and the social standing and id of the physician or healer who handled animals in comparison with professionals in associated fields.
Using the phrases “veterinary drugs” and “veterinarians” within the contexts of the Mamluk interval requires clarification of the related terminology present in Arabic classical sources. The verb baṭara (بطِر), based on
classical Arabic dictionaries, signifies to chop, dissect, or amputate.

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