Books Published

Books published by current faculty members, researchers, and graduate students of the UP Institute of Islamic Studies. It is organized by year of publication. Click the book title to go to their dedicated webpages provided by their respective publishers.

Peer-reviewed Books

Adiong, Nassef Manabilang, Raffaele Mauriello, and Deina Abdelkader., eds. (2018). Islam in International Relations: Politics and Paradigms. London, UK and New York, USA: Routledge.

This edited volume presents Islam as a conceptualization of ideas that affect people’s thinking and behavior in their capacity to relate with IR as both discipline and practice. Islam is not conceived and studied simply in theological terms, but analyzed from different viewpoints that engage with a wide range of analytical tools offered by the political sciences, social sciences, and Islamic Studies. The book challenges the established Western-based and defined epistemological and ontological foundations of the discipline, substantially contributing to worlding IR as a field of study and international relations as a field of practice by presenting and discussing a broad range of standpoints from within the Islamic civilization and the Muslim world, and offering critical analyses regarding current Muslim affairs. The different chapters provide perspectives on Islam’s relation with other non-Western IR outlooks by way of contrast and comparison with alternative understandings of IR from outside the West.

Abdelkader, Deina, Nassef Manabilang Adiong, and Raffaele Mauriello., eds. (2016). Islam and International Relations: Contributions to Theory and Practice. London, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.

The volume conceives of International Relations (IR) as an intellectual platform, and not as a unilateral project. It is in this vein of thought that each contributor explores Islamic contributions to the field, addressing the theories and practices of the Islamic civilization and of Muslim societies with regards to international affairs and to the discipline of IR. The inclusion of Muslim contributions is not meant to create an isolationist, judicious divide between what is Islamic and what is not. Instead, this study supports the inclusion of that knowledge as a building block in the field of IR. An outcome of the Co-IRIS team (International Relations and Islamic Studies Research Cohort), this study draws together the combined expertise of scholars of Islam in international affairs.

Adiong, Nassef Manabilang., ed. (2013). International Relations and Islam: Diverse Perspectives. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.

The edited book presents the idea of finding a middle way or common ground of understanding between two bodies of knowledge conceived from two different hemispheres of the world; namely, International Relations (IR), a social science discipline conceived in the UK and the US (the West), and Islam or Islamic Studies which was conceived in the Arab world and developed in Iran, Pakistan, Turkey, Malaysia, Indonesia and many non-Arab countries. The book is divided into two main sections; the first being general perspectives from different backgrounds or cases concerning Islam. The second part specifically examines Turkey, offering various perspectives on the significance of this country and its democratic experience. The contributions included in this volume range from discussions on the Islamic veil and its associated stereotypes to an article on Islamic feminism. Other subjects discussed include the issues of Muslim integration, Turkey’s international relations, and Islam’s relationship with democracy, in addition to a biographical representation of the current Minister of Foreign Affairs of Turkey, Ahmet Davutoğlu, detailing his scholarship and its impact on Turkey’s foreign policy. This edited book is part of the mission-vision of the IR-IS Research Cohort, an e-networking community interested in advancing comparative research between International Relations and Islamic Studies.

Donoso, Isaac J. (2013). Islamic Far East: Ethnogenesis of Philippine Islam. Quezon City, Philippines: University of the Philippines Press.

Islam is a universal civilization built on the foundations of the classical world that has spread to the four corners of the earth. This book, Islamic Far East: Ethnogenesis of Philippine Islam, is a preliminary attempt to integrate/unify the Islamization of the North, South, West, and East into one worldwide phenomenon, and locate the beginnings of Islamization in the Philippines within an Islamic historical framework.

Non-refereed Books

Abubakar, Carmen A. and Macrina A. Morados. (2006). The Convention on the Rights of the Child and Islamic Law: Convergences and Divergences, the Philippine Case. Makati, Philippines: United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF).

Book abstract is not available.

Abubakar, Carmen A. (1987). Muslim-Christian Relations: A Moro Perception. Manila, Philippines: Solidaridad Publishing House.

Book abstract is not available.

Non-refereed Monographs

Sadain, Mehol K. (1997). An International Perspective on the Philosophy of Islamic Fundamentalism: Designing a Philippine Framework for Its Positive Utilization. Pasay City, Philippines: Foreign Service Institute.

Book abstract is not available.

Sadain, Mehol K. (1995). The Concept of Human Rights in Islam and Its Relevance to the Movement for Self-determination by the Muslims in the Southern Philippines. Manila: Philippine Commission on Human Rights.

Book abstract is not available.

Sadain, Mehol K. (1994). Global and Regional Trends in Islamic Resurgence: Their Implications on the Southern Philippines. Pasay City, Philippines: Foreign Service Institute.

Book abstract is not available.

Wadi, Julkipli M. (2009). Rajah Sulayman, Spain and the Transformation of the Islamic Manila. Quezon City, Philippines: RAIS Publications.

Book abstract is not available.

Wadi, Julkipli M. (2005). Islamic Nationalism and Philippine Politics. Quezon City, Philippines: Institute of Islamic Studies, University of the Philippines.

Book abstract is not available.

Wadi, Julkipli M. (2005). Braving Muslim-Christian Dialogue in the Philippines. Quezon City, Philippines: Institute of Islamic Studies, University of the Philippines.

Book abstract is not available.

Wadi, Julkipli M. (2005). Islamic Influence on Filipino Christianity. Quezon City, Philippines: Institute of Islamic Studies, University of the Philippines.

Book abstract is not available.

Tan, Samuel K. and Julkipli M. Wadi. (1995). Islam in the Philippines. Quezon City, Philippines: University of the Philippines, Center for Integrative and Development Studies.

Book abstract is not available.

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