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Schimmel, Annemarie, 1922-2003

LC control no.n 50004732
Descriptive conventionsrda
LC classificationPR9110.9.S3
Personal name headingSchimmel, Annemarie, 1922-2003
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Variant(s)Shīmil, Ān Mārī, 1922-2003
Shiml, Ānā Mārī, 1922-2003
،شمل، آن مري, 1922-2003
،شيمل، آنماري 1922-2003
،شيمل، آنيماري 1922-2003
،شيمل، أن مارى 1922-2003
،شيمل، انى مارى 1922-2003
Schimmel, A. (Annemarie), 1922-2003
Associated countryGermany Turkey United States
Associated placeAnkara (Turkey) Cambridge (Mass.)
Birth date1922-04-07
Death date2003-01-26
Place of birthErfurt (Germany)
Place of deathBonn (Germany)
Field of activityCivilization Sufism Islamic studies History of religions
AffiliationHarvard University
Ankara Üniversitesi
Philipps-Universität Marburg
Profession or occupationArabists Religion historians
University and college faculty members
Special noteMachine-derived non-Latin script reference project.
Non-Latin script references not evaluated.
Found inKalif und Kadi im spätmittelalterlichen Ägypten, 1943.
Shukāh-i Shams, 1988: title page (Ān Mārī Shīmil)
The Harvard gazette, viewed online on August 3, 2020: dateline December 16, 2004 (Faculty of Arts and Sciences Memorial Minute, at its meeting of November 16, 2004: Annemarie Schimmel; born April 7, 1922, in Erfurt, Germany; died January 26, 2003, in Bonn, Germany, at age 80; Professor of Indo-Muslim Culture Emerita)
Sayaqharu al-māʼ ṣamm al-ḥajar, 1996: title page (Ānā Mārī Shiml [in Arabic])
The empire of the great Mughals, 2004: title page (Annemarie Schimmel) page 7 (born 1922 in Erfurt, Germany; died in January, 2003)
Rhine to Indus : collection of A. Schimmel's rare writings, 2012: title page (A. Schimmel)
English Wikipedia, viewed August 3, 2020 (Annemarie Schimmel; born April 7, 1922, in Erfurt, Germany; died January 26, 2003, in Bonn, Germany; German Orientalist and scholar who wrote extensively on Islam and Sufism; she obtained her first doctorate in 1941 at Berlin; beginning in 1946, she taught at the University of Marburg, Germany, where she also obtained her second doctorate (history of religions) in 1954; in 1954, she was appointed Professor of the History of Religion at the University of Ankara (Turkey), and taught there until 1959; she taught at Harvard University from 1967 to 1992 and became Professor Emerita of Indo-Muslim Culture upon her retirement. She published widely on Islamic literature, mysticism and culture, and translated Persian, Urdu, Arabic, Sindhi and Turkish poetry and literature into English and German)
Associated languageger eng ara