How do non-Muslims cure black magic

Magic in Islam: "Blue eye" and evil eye, incantations and talismans Public lecture on July 12, 2012 and workshop at the Lichtenberg-Kolleg of the University of Göttingen

(pug) Magic is the attempt to influence the natural course of things by invoking a supernatural power. The term “magic” refers to secret powers that are attributed to ghosts and demons, but also to the evil eye or certain actions such as incantations, the use of amulets and talismans as well as future forecasting practices. In the magic in Islam, ancient oriental, Jewish, Christian and Islamic elements have been mixed, and the practices are preserved in popular Islamic beliefs to this day. For example, the “blue eye” used to protect against the evil eye is an everyday item in many parts of the Islamic world. In general, magic is opposed to science and religion, although the boundaries between these three areas are fluid.
The participants of a workshop that will take place from July 11th to 13th, 2012 in the Lichtenberg-Kolleg of the University of Göttingen will deal with the topic “Magic in Islam: Between Faith and Science”. The workshop participants question the content, manifestations and practices of the actions considered “magical” in Islam and analyze their intellectual-historical contexts in the mirror of religion and science from a folklore, philological and natural-scientific perspective.
In a public evening lecture on July 12th, the ethnologist Prof. Dr. Christoph Daxelmüller from the University of Würzburg on “Magic and Perceptual Aesthetics - or: What is Islamic about Islamic magic?” Prof. Daxelmüller presents Islam as a living culture and emphasizes that “Western and Eastern world experience meet in Islamic magic. It offers a model for a universalistic natural philosophy and an insight into everyday life ”. The speaker has been Professor of European Ethnology / Folklore at the University of Würzburg since 1999. His research focuses on piety, faith and magic research as well as Jewish folklore, Jewish popular literature, anti-Semitism and culture in National Socialist concentration camps. The lecture will take place on Thursday, July 12, 2012, in the historical observatory, Geismar Landstrasse 11, in the Red Hall, starting at 6 p.m. The workshop is jointly organized by the Lichtenberg College and the University's Department of Arabic and Islamic Studies. You are cordially invited to the public evening lecture.