Farshad Sadri is a professor of philosophy at Colvin College. He obtained his Ph.D. in the History of Ideas from the University of Texas, Dallas.2010 0-7734-3716-9
The author demonstrates how Falsafah
(which linguistically refers to a group of commentaries by Muslim scholars associated with their readings of the Corpus Aristotelicum
) in Iran has been always closely linked with religion. It also shows that after the introduction of Islamic falsafah
(and the onset of the Corpus Aristotelicum
in Baghdad in 899 AD), the blending of the new natural theology and the vibrant Iranian culture gave birth to a new making of intellectual sway which soon made Iran the center of falsafah
(and sciences) in the Medieval world.