Tahar Haddad - Wikipedia
Tahar Haddad
Tahar Haddad (Arabic: الطاهر الحداد‎‎; 1899 – December 1935) was a Tunisian author, scholar and reformer.
Tahar Haddad
Haddad, was born in Tunis to a family of shopkeepers and studied Islamic law at the Great Mosque of Zitounia from 1911 until his graduation in 1920.[1] He became a notary; he abandoned his career to become a member of the Al-Destour, a political party. He left the party when he became unsatisfied with the leadership.[2]
Haddad was a feminist. In the 1930 book Our Women in the Shari 'a and Society he advocated for expanded rights for women and said that the interpretations of Islam at the time inhibited women.[3]
Haddad was never exiled at the time where the French colonial government sent his friend and co-founder of the CGTT labor union into exile. For a short period of time, he became the leader of the trade union movement. Haddad died of tuberculosis.[2]
References
  1. ^ "The Tunisian Islamic Scholar and Activist Tahar Haddad: A Rebel Loyal to the Koran - Qantara.de". Qantara.de - Dialogue with the Islamic World. Retrieved 2020-09-25.
  2. ^ a b "Tahar Haddad, Tunisian Social Reformer." Tunisian Community Center. Retrieved on 17 January 2009.
  3. ^ Curtiss, Richard H. "Women's Rights an Affair of State for Tunisia." Washington Report on Middle East Affairs. September/October 1993, Page 50. Retrieved on January 17, 2009.

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Last edited on 21 April 2021, at 11:54
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