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The Laws of Islam () is the second compilation of Shari’a (Islamic law) published in Arabic by the head of the Sunni branch of Islam, the Twelve Imams (Abbasid Caliphs), Abu Hanifa (7th to 8th century), and was compiled by numerous legalists, theologians and jurists. It is known variously as the Law of the Mature, the Standard of the Mature, and the Living Standard (Risala al-Mu’allimin).
The work is held to be of a higher significance than the Muwatta Imam Malik, which is to be found in the ulama’s “theology of interpretation” of the Qur’an. The Imam Abu Hanifa used in his law the Qur’anic verses of the Sunnah to explain the differences between the basic pre-Islamic legal concepts and the concepts of the Qur’anic revelation. The work was written at the request of the caliph al-Mansur in 756 or 757.
The Laws of Islam were heavily influenced by the Nicomachean Ethics of Aristotle, in particular by a handful of passages from the Rhetoric of Aristotle. This influenced Muslim philosophers such as Ibn Rushd in his Discourses on Logic, and the integration of the two traditions culminated in al-Ghazali’s Tahdhib al-Tahdhib (The Inquiries into Inquiry).
The influence of Aristotle was particularly strong for the Imams, which explains the great similarities between their legal works and the works of the Aristotelian tradition and the Frankish legal tradition, one of the major legal systems in Europe.
Ibn Abbas’ Hanafite school was a school which was much more strict and narrow in its interpretation of Islamic law. This was in contrast to the Hanafi school. The Hanafites were concerned about the de facto survival of the Hanafi school as a legal theory, and Abu Hanifa’s