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Black Pilgrimage to Islam$
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Robert Dannin

Print publication date: 2005

Print ISBN-13: 9780195300246

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195300246.001.0001

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Be-bop to Brotherhood and Beyond

Be-bop to Brotherhood and Beyond

Chapter:
(p.57) 3 Be-bop to Brotherhood and Beyond
Source:
Black Pilgrimage to Islam
Author(s):

Robert Dannin

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195300246.003.0004

Due to certain changes which the social order underwent after World War II ended, the Dar ul-Islam (DAR), the Mosque of Islamic Brotherhood (MIB), and the Islamic Party of North America (IPNA) adapted certain principles for Islamic revivalism that concerned political and religious thought. Although two of these new orthodox sects attempted to institute an Islamic din through the endeavors of the Uniting Islamic Society, they also headed its disbanding of such a movement due to issues of identity and autonomy. One of their shared interests that evoked their perception of modern conversion was popular music. Be-bop, which is rooted in the development of modern jazz, demonstrated how this genre was derived from music idioms of Africa and the Caribbean islands. This chapter illustrates how be-bop served as an aesthetic breakthrough that brought about unity among Africans and those who practiced the Muslim faith.

Keywords:   orthodox sects, Dar ul-Islam, Mosque of Islamic Brotherhood, Islamic Party of North America, Muslim faith, popular music, be-bop

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