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Buddhism Hinduism: Islam Iii and Sufi Practices

buddhism hinduism: II . It has a clear background more political than pretended or projected socio-religious that gave birth to it, according to Rabble. In a desperate attempt to historicize this myth Kashmiriyat number of theses & theories have been written & advanced during the past two to three decades by linking its genesis in what is described as liberal Islam III differentiated from orthodox Islam IV that despite its predominance in the valley, it is claimed, was accommodative of several Brahman & Buddhist practices into its fold that produced a confluence of Kashmiri Shaivite traditions & mystic Sufi practices, or a blend of religious belief systems of Islam, Buddhism & Hinduism. I . However, the term did not emerge ex-nihilo from the soil of Kashmir. V This uniquecommixture of mutually conflicting core factual realities or inherent Kashmiris communal harmony, mutual respect & peaceful co-existence . VII adsbygoogle window.adsbygoogle .push ; The protagonists further state that Kashmiriyat which wedded Kashmiris to the shrines of Sufis &Rishis, VIII is exposed to grave danger by Islamic radicalization. Missing reference to religious transformation of Medieval Kashmir But the votaries of Kashmiriyat who view them as pioneers of Kashmiriyat forget to make reference to the times they preached the values of mutual tolerance, harmony & respect among religious communities of Kashmir. IX The protagonists ofthe fancied idea of Kashmiriyat try to trace it to the times of Brahman Lalleshwari or Lal Ded X and Muslim Sheikh Noor ud Din Noorani or Nund Reshi XI both somewhat contemporary patron saints, respectively, of mystic orders of Rishism & Sufism of the Kashmir valley. ( As reported in the news.