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Full Access Lorsque le derviche tourneur était un mystique nomade : Sabûhî Ahmed Dede. Du marquage territorial et des personnalites marquantes

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Lorsque le derviche tourneur était un mystique nomade : Sabûhî Ahmed Dede. Du marquage territorial et des personnalites marquantes

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AbstractSabûhî Ahmed Dede (d. 1647) is one of the most emblematic and original characters of Ottoman Sufism from the 17th century. Effectively Sabûhî fits into the great tradition of the mevlevî, without however neglecting the other Sufi traditions present in Anatolia. In particular, his tendency to embrace bektaşî and above all kalenderî Sufism makes him an interesting personality which enables one to get to know better the characteristic of Sufism and especially of the Ottoman type to be affiliated to several confraternities of diverse mystical tendencies. Some of Sabûhî’s Ottoman verses, translated for the first time in French, illustrate this tendency to a slightly antinomic Sufism, open to different traditions. In the 17th century of the Ottomans and of Anatolia characterized by a debate which opposed on Sufism a greater loyalty to Islamic law, Sabûhî is representative of a long tradition of the nomad traveler open to discovering the Sufi universe in its entirety.

Affiliations: 1: CETOBAC/EHESS – Paris et IFEAIstanbul

10.1163/22138617-12340005
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AbstractSabûhî Ahmed Dede (d. 1647) is one of the most emblematic and original characters of Ottoman Sufism from the 17th century. Effectively Sabûhî fits into the great tradition of the mevlevî, without however neglecting the other Sufi traditions present in Anatolia. In particular, his tendency to embrace bektaşî and above all kalenderî Sufism makes him an interesting personality which enables one to get to know better the characteristic of Sufism and especially of the Ottoman type to be affiliated to several confraternities of diverse mystical tendencies. Some of Sabûhî’s Ottoman verses, translated for the first time in French, illustrate this tendency to a slightly antinomic Sufism, open to different traditions. In the 17th century of the Ottomans and of Anatolia characterized by a debate which opposed on Sufism a greater loyalty to Islamic law, Sabûhî is representative of a long tradition of the nomad traveler open to discovering the Sufi universe in its entirety.

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/content/journals/10.1163/22138617-12340005
2013-01-01
2016-12-04

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