:: Volume 9, Issue 36 (Cultural History Studies 2018) ::
CHS 2018, 9(36): 105-138 Back to browse issues page
Socio-economic Vitality in the Prophetic Behavior
Sedigheh Shakeri Hosseinabad * 1, Shahla Bakhtiari2 , AliMohamad Valavi3 , Fatemeh Jamily Kohnehshahri4
1- PhD. Student of Islam History ,Alzahra University, Tehr , s.shakeri@alzahra.ac.ir
2- Associate Professor of History Department, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran
3- Professor of History Department, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran
4- Assistant Professor of Sociology Department, Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran.
Abstract:   (3743 Views)
The socio-economic vitality of the prophetic era promoted the society and created the potential to solve socio-economic problems. The main purpose of this article is to identify the factors that regenerate socio-economic vitality in the prophetic period. The paradigm or model of this research is derived from the method of Strauss and Corbin's Grounded Theory. Therefore, based on definition of social vitality phenomenon, this article discusses mediating factors (causal conditions), immediate factors (contextual and intermediate conditions) and its strategies and consequences during Prophetic era. Also, a comparative analysis has been performed through Qur’an, authentic historical narratives and sources by theoretical sampling and quantification based on theoretical saturation. The main hypothesis is that popular attitudes and motivations based on economic mutual assistance experienced under the rational-value management of the Prophet (PBUH) in economic domains had influenced social action based on socio-economic vitality through the distribution of popular institutions (mosques and economic assistance).
 
Keywords: Socio-economic Vitality, Prophetic Behavior, Economic Assistance, Value Rationality, Economic Mutual Assistance, Distribution.
Full-Text [PDF 414 kb]   (653 Downloads)    
Type of Study: Research | Subject: Special
Received: 2018/10/13 | Accepted: 2019/02/16 | Published: 2018/07/1


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Volume 9, Issue 36 (Cultural History Studies 2018) Back to browse issues page