Your safety matters.
Due to COVID-19, all of our upcoming Seminary modules are temporarily being conducted online on Google Meet.


Abu Hurayrah narrated that Allah’s Messenger ﷺ said: “If a judge passes a judgement, and strives to reach the correct conclusion, and gets it right, he will have two rewards. If he strives to reach the correct conclusion, but gets it wrong, he will still have one reward.”
– [Sunan An-Nasa-i, Kitab Adab Al-Qudhah]

The development of Islamic legal thought and methods are imperative as a study for all seekers of knowledge, clarifying and fortifying appropriate context to contemporary discussions and issues that matter to us today, as we face new challenges in a dynamic yet capricious world of modernity. The varying perceptions of Islamic law cloud minds as clarity seeks to be sought by all, to truly understand what Islam wants the world to be, in its most practical and beneficial sense.

The Islamic legal discourse has never been foreign to the idea of dynamism, as exemplified by the very Prophetic exemplar who is the reference point for all things Islamic law. Practicality in serving God is one of the hallmarks of the Prophetic way that Muslims have been referencing for centuries. With this pragmatic dynamism, comes a great deal of enthusiasm in thought, and in discussions on how Islamic legal theories should be applied. This is the very crux of the matter of legal schools and their valuable contributions to the study and practice of Islamic law.

From the Companions of The Prophet Muhammad ﷺ, to the Four Prominent Imams of Islamic Law, there is a rich heritage of Islamic academia waiting to be explored by seekers of knowledge who crave for thought on how Fiqh can be examined and applied, to reach the objectives that God has set for all of His dear servants. Let’s set our sights far beyond the tools and the rules, as we delve into the effervescent history of the famed Islamic legal schools.


8 weeks, commencing 19 Aug
7.45pm – 9.30pm
on Google Meet


Ustaz Dr. Mohammad Rizhan Bin Leman


• There are no prior qualifications required to attend this course.
• Registrants are required to have access to internet on the day of tutorials. We will email an invitation link to all registrants 1 day prior to the course.


Week 1 19.8.20 The Quran & The Sunnah in The Prophetic Era
Week 2 26.8.20 Pre-Mazhab Fiqh: Islamic Law before Legal Schools
Week 3 2.9.20 Imam Abu Hanifah: The Pioneer Thinker of Islamic Law
Week 4 9.9.20 Imam Malik ibn Anas: The Madinan Traditionalist
Week 5 16.9.20 Imam Ash-Shafi’e: The Initiator of Synthesis in Thought
Week 6 23.9.20 Imam Ahmad ibn Hanbal: The Fortifier of The Tradition
Week 7 30.9.20 The Development of The Mazhabs, Their Prominent Scholars & Works of Reference
Week 8 7.10.20 Current Perspectives of Mazhabs in The Muslim World


Standard: $100
Concession: $80

Concessions are valid for full-time students, NSFs, senior citizens aged above 65, the unwaged, people of disabilities and those require financial aid.

Payments of any amount may with the following methods:
1) Bank transfer to DBS digital/current bank account no. 003-954778-1
2) or PayNow to UEN no. T13LL2451C
Reference ‘Seminary‘ during the transaction.

Note: Please only make payment after registering.

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Admin and material fees are included.

Students are required to complete payment of fees within 48 hours after online registration. Registration will only be confirmed upon completion of payment. Please email us for payment extension.

Payment Modes: Interbank Transfer/PayNow. Interbank transfer and PayNow details can be found in the automated e-mail that will be sent upon online registration.

Instalment Payment

Instalment plan available. 
You may drop us an e-mail ( to request for an instalment payment plan after registering.


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