Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Alternative form of Mohammedan.
  • n. Alternative form of Mohammedan.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The Muhammedan movement at its outset was influenced not by the real Christianity of the time but by a Christianity which Muhammed criticised in certain details and forced into harmony with his preconceived ideas.

    Mohammed’s “Jesus”

  • One gets the impression that the CIA with its long history of ridiculous blunders is not only infiltrated by the Muhammedan mob, but also attracts the most clueless pop-tarts in the country...

    Be Afraid, Very Afraid (Of Govt. And The Media)

  • A man, white, black, or yellow; Christian, Jew, Muhammedan or heathen, may enter and enjoy all the advantages of this institution.... and go out believing in one God, in many Gods, or in no God.

    My Father's Life

  • Buddhism, which had been supported by many kings, merchants, and landowners, was extirpated at one blow by the Muhammedan army.

    BUDDHISM

  • Christian asceticism came as the natural reaction and Muhammedan strictness followed in due course; and it required the force of both these movements to put strength and health into the people once more.

    The Treasury of Ancient Egypt Miscellaneous Chapters on Ancient Egyptian History and Archaeology

  • Muhammedan invasion without much straining of the term, and merges then into the study of the Arabic period at so many points that no real termination can be given to the science; while the fact of the remoteness of its beginnings but serves to give it a greater value, since the vista before the eyes is wider.

    The Treasury of Ancient Egypt Miscellaneous Chapters on Ancient Egyptian History and Archaeology

  • Muhammedan sect which is said to be prepared to declare a holy war and to descend upon Egypt.

    The Treasury of Ancient Egypt Miscellaneous Chapters on Ancient Egyptian History and Archaeology

  • The appearance of women of rank in public, and their exemption from any personal restraint in their own habitations, are very incompatible with the presence of Muhammedan rulers.

    Tales from the Hindu Dramatists

  • I have no doubt that the development of Muhammedan tradition, which precedes the code proper, was dependent upon the growth of canon law in the old Church, and that this again, or at least the purely legal part of it, is closely connected with the pre-Justinian legislation.

    Christianity and Islam

  • Ideas of this kind are of constant recurrence in the Muhammedan traditions: indispensable needs alone are to be satisfied, as indeed Thomas

    Christianity and Islam

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