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Shabakism is the name given to the beliefs and practices of the Shabaks in the disputed territories of Northern Iraq. Most Shabaks regard themselves as Shia, but some identify as Sunnis. Despite this, their actual faith and rituals differ from Islam, and have characteristics that make them distinct from neighboring Muslim populations. Nevertheless, the Shabak people also go on pilgrimages to Shia holy cities such as Najaf and Karbala, and follow many Shiite teachings.

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  • Schabakismus
  • Shabakism
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  • Als Schabakismus wird der synkretistische Glaube der Schabak-Ethnie bezeichnet. Dieser Glaube ist heute praktisch eine Mischung aus verschiedenen Religionen. Die Schabak sind mehrheitlich schiitisch, nur ein kleiner Teil der Schabak-Ethnie ist sunnitisch. Schabakismus beinhaltet auch teilweise Elemente aus dem Alevitentum, dem Jesidentum und dem Christentum. Nur zwei Drittel oder 70 Prozent der Schabak-Ethnie praktizieren diesen Glauben.
  • Shabakism is the name given to the beliefs and practices of the Shabaks in the disputed territories of Northern Iraq. Most Shabaks regard themselves as Shia, but some identify as Sunnis. Despite this, their actual faith and rituals differ from Islam, and have characteristics that make them distinct from neighboring Muslim populations. Nevertheless, the Shabak people also go on pilgrimages to Shia holy cities such as Najaf and Karbala, and follow many Shiite teachings.
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  • Als Schabakismus wird der synkretistische Glaube der Schabak-Ethnie bezeichnet. Dieser Glaube ist heute praktisch eine Mischung aus verschiedenen Religionen. Die Schabak sind mehrheitlich schiitisch, nur ein kleiner Teil der Schabak-Ethnie ist sunnitisch. Schabakismus beinhaltet auch teilweise Elemente aus dem Alevitentum, dem Jesidentum und dem Christentum. Nur zwei Drittel oder 70 Prozent der Schabak-Ethnie praktizieren diesen Glauben.
  • Shabakism is the name given to the beliefs and practices of the Shabaks in the disputed territories of Northern Iraq. Most Shabaks regard themselves as Shia, but some identify as Sunnis. Despite this, their actual faith and rituals differ from Islam, and have characteristics that make them distinct from neighboring Muslim populations. Nevertheless, the Shabak people also go on pilgrimages to Shia holy cities such as Najaf and Karbala, and follow many Shiite teachings. Shabakism combines elements of Sufism with the uniquely Shabak interpretation of "divine reality." According to Shabaks, this divine reality supersedes the literal, or Shar'ia, interpretation of the Quran. Shabaks comprehend divine reality through the mediation of the "Pir" or spiritual guide, who also performs Shabak rituals. The structure of these mediatory relationships closely resembles that of the Yarsan. The primary Shabak religious text is the Buyruk or Kitab al-Managib (Book of Exemplary Acts) and is written in Turkoman. Shabaks also consider the poetry of Ismail I to be revealed by God, and they recite Ismail's poetry during religious meetings.
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