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The Islamic Foundation Library began as a small private collection in 1977 in the city of Leicester. In the nineties the Library moved to a new home in the heart of rural Leicestershire. It was here that the collections began to grow alongside the Foundation's reputation as a centre for research and academic work in Islamic studies. The Library collections are housed in a purpose built building on two floors, with staff area and car park. The funding for the building had been largely donated by the IDB (Islamic Development Bank) in Jeddah as well as individual benefactors. The library has an Arabic and Urdu language section, journal section, audio-visual unit and a documentation room.

The Library aims to provide an excellent environment conducive to learning and to promote current and historic material on Islam and the contemporary Muslim world. It aims to facilitate access to information on Islam and related areas both to academics and the general public. The Library's mission statement is a commitment to developing and enriching its holdings and making its resources available to readers.

The Collections:

The Library stocks over 32,000 books mainly in English language and more than 300 journal titles, 96 of which is current, including thesis, conference proceedings, reports and slights. There is a specialist collection in Islamic economics, banking and finance. The Library has a rich collection of material in Qur'an and Hadith studies, Islamic law, Interfaith and pluralism, Muslims in Europe, Education and Muslim children, History and Islamic Movements, Women Studies, Islam and politics in English, Urdu and Arabic. Moreover, growing special Muslim Chaplaincy and Counselling collection attracts interests not only from the Chaplaincy students but also from external researchers from hospitals, prisons and higher education.

Special Collections:

The Library has 4000 slides on Islam and the Muslim world. The slides cover subjects on local Muslim communities and religious festivals. The Arabic and Urdu section has a rich stock of classical textbooks, and material on Islamic history, law and jurisprudence. "The Reprint collection of "The Crescent" and "The Islamic World", edited by W.H Abdullah Quilliam are housed in the Library.

The Crescent, a weekly record of Islam in England, edited by W.H. Abdullah Quilliam represents Muslims in England between 1893 and 1908. These unique documents are a historic record of the situation of Islam and a growing convert community in British colonial times.

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