Making Muslim Space in North America and Europe

 expand sectionPreface and Acknowledgments
 expand sectionToward Islamic English?

 expand sectionIntroduction

 collapse section1. Making a Space for Everyday Ritual and Practice
 expand section1. Muslim Space and the Practice of Architecture
 expand section2. Transcending Space
 expand section3. “This Is a Muslim Home”
 expand section4. “Refuge” and “Prison”
 expand section5. Making Room versus Creating Space
 expand section6. New Medinas

 collapse section2. Claiming Space in the Larger Community
 expand section7. Island in a Sea of Ignorance
 expand section8. A Place of Their Own
 expand section9. Stamping the Earth with the Name of Allah
 expand section10. Karbala as Sacred Space among North American Shi‘a
 expand section11. The Muslim World Day Parade and “Storefront” Mosques of New York City
 collapse section12. Nationalism, Community, and the Islamization of Space in London
 Tower Hamlets and the Establishment of Mosques
 The Brick Lane Great Mosque and Architectural Conservation
 The East London Mosque, the Call to Prayer, and Urban “Noise”
 Dawoodi Bohras in West London: Finding a Home
 Islam and Definitions of Community in Local Political Arenas
 Works Cited
 expand section13. Engendering Muslim Identities

  Notes on Contributors

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