Two Centuries of Silence ( Persian : دو قرن سکوت ‎‎ Do Qarn Sokūt ) is a book written by Abdolhossein Zarrinkoub , a prominent scholar of Iranian culture, history and literature. The work is a historical account of the events and circumstances of the first two centuries of Islam in Persia (modern day Iran ) following the Islamic conquest of Persia in the 7th century AD until the rise of the Tahirid Dynasty , a dynasty of Iranian origin.

Zarrinkoub presents a lengthy discussion on the large flux and influence of the Arabs on the literature, language, culture and society of Persia during the two centuries following the Islamic conquest of Iran. Zarrinkoub discusses how the Arab/Islamic conquest was followed by almost "two centuries of silence" socially, culturally and politically by native Persians.

In the preface to the second edition of his book, in 1957, Zarinkoob writes, “I picked up my pen and crossed out what was dubious, dark, and incorrect in the first edition. Many such instances were occasions that in the past―either due to immaturity or by prejudice―I had been unable to rightly acknowledge the faults, iniquities, and defeats of Iran." "Now, did I do my duty properly in this revision? I do not know, and I am still of the opinion that the moment a history writer chooses a topic, he has strayed from neutrality."

The same was true when the descendants of those abolitionist invaders attacked the central tenets of the Christian faith openly. They attacked the virgin birth, the resurrection of Christ, the reality of Satan and of the final judgment and of hell, all to appease their sense of pseudo-Christian morality and their man-made image of what God should be. Rather than take God for who He declares Himself to be in the Scriptures, they created a conceptual idol and utilized social institutions such as the State, and the Church itself, to serve that god.

Today we are still facing the same enemy and the same tactics. They have continued to redefine basic concepts such as man, gender, race, and more. They continue to depend on a terrible twisting of plain language to defend their ideas. Their ideas have terrible consequences on society at large, on the welfare of the Church as a whole, on individual souls, and on the members of their families and communities. They are no less a grave threat to the salvation of souls or the liberty and prosperity of our nations than was the threat posed by the abolitionists in the early 1800s or the baptized communists of the early 1900s.

The question of whether or not we must separate is itself a separate question. At issue before us is whether or not we are forbidden to separate. For Protestants, who would have a hard time arguing that separation is always and everywhere wrong given our roots in both the early Church and our renewal in the Reformation era, the only way of arguing that we must not separate is to narrow down that prohibition to certain conditions. We must not separate unless A, B, C, and D, for example. That is a fine argument and one we should consider.

Two Centuries of Silence ( Persian : دو قرن سکوت ‎‎ Do Qarn Sokūt ) is a book written by Abdolhossein Zarrinkoub , a prominent scholar of Iranian culture, history and literature. The work is a historical account of the events and circumstances of the first two centuries of Islam in Persia (modern day Iran ) following the Islamic conquest of Persia in the 7th century AD until the rise of the Tahirid Dynasty , a dynasty of Iranian origin.

Zarrinkoub presents a lengthy discussion on the large flux and influence of the Arabs on the literature, language, culture and society of Persia during the two centuries following the Islamic conquest of Iran. Zarrinkoub discusses how the Arab/Islamic conquest was followed by almost "two centuries of silence" socially, culturally and politically by native Persians.

In the preface to the second edition of his book, in 1957, Zarinkoob writes, “I picked up my pen and crossed out what was dubious, dark, and incorrect in the first edition. Many such instances were occasions that in the past―either due to immaturity or by prejudice―I had been unable to rightly acknowledge the faults, iniquities, and defeats of Iran." "Now, did I do my duty properly in this revision? I do not know, and I am still of the opinion that the moment a history writer chooses a topic, he has strayed from neutrality."

Two Centuries of Silence ( Persian : دو قرن سکوت ‎‎ Do Qarn Sokūt ) is a book written by Abdolhossein Zarrinkoub , a prominent scholar of Iranian culture, history and literature. The work is a historical account of the events and circumstances of the first two centuries of Islam in Persia (modern day Iran ) following the Islamic conquest of Persia in the 7th century AD until the rise of the Tahirid Dynasty , a dynasty of Iranian origin.

Zarrinkoub presents a lengthy discussion on the large flux and influence of the Arabs on the literature, language, culture and society of Persia during the two centuries following the Islamic conquest of Iran. Zarrinkoub discusses how the Arab/Islamic conquest was followed by almost "two centuries of silence" socially, culturally and politically by native Persians.

In the preface to the second edition of his book, in 1957, Zarinkoob writes, “I picked up my pen and crossed out what was dubious, dark, and incorrect in the first edition. Many such instances were occasions that in the past―either due to immaturity or by prejudice―I had been unable to rightly acknowledge the faults, iniquities, and defeats of Iran." "Now, did I do my duty properly in this revision? I do not know, and I am still of the opinion that the moment a history writer chooses a topic, he has strayed from neutrality."

The same was true when the descendants of those abolitionist invaders attacked the central tenets of the Christian faith openly. They attacked the virgin birth, the resurrection of Christ, the reality of Satan and of the final judgment and of hell, all to appease their sense of pseudo-Christian morality and their man-made image of what God should be. Rather than take God for who He declares Himself to be in the Scriptures, they created a conceptual idol and utilized social institutions such as the State, and the Church itself, to serve that god.

Today we are still facing the same enemy and the same tactics. They have continued to redefine basic concepts such as man, gender, race, and more. They continue to depend on a terrible twisting of plain language to defend their ideas. Their ideas have terrible consequences on society at large, on the welfare of the Church as a whole, on individual souls, and on the members of their families and communities. They are no less a grave threat to the salvation of souls or the liberty and prosperity of our nations than was the threat posed by the abolitionists in the early 1800s or the baptized communists of the early 1900s.

The question of whether or not we must separate is itself a separate question. At issue before us is whether or not we are forbidden to separate. For Protestants, who would have a hard time arguing that separation is always and everywhere wrong given our roots in both the early Church and our renewal in the Reformation era, the only way of arguing that we must not separate is to narrow down that prohibition to certain conditions. We must not separate unless A, B, C, and D, for example. That is a fine argument and one we should consider.

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