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  1. https://www.journals.uchicago.edu/doi/10.1086/729531 The story mentions the visit of a shrine in Taif whose construction is attributed to Imam Ali (عليه السلام). But it is relevant on another level since it would come as an historical proof on the use of written arabic which has been doubted many times recently.
  2. Ive heard english traslations of arabic texts especiallty fiqh books and hadiths are not really accurate especially the liguistics , is this right?
  3. Chapter 5 aya 6- The changing of `wipe' وَامْسَحُوا to 'wash' your feet and ankles: O believers! When you rise up for prayer, wash your faces and your hands up to the elbows, wipe your heads, and wash your feet to the ankles (5:6) https://quran.com/5/6 Chapter 4 aya 24 - The changing of 'muta' اسْتَمْتَعْتُم to 'consummated marriage' with their due dowries: Also ˹forbidden are˺ married women—except ˹female˺ captives in your possession.1 This is Allah’s commandment to you. Lawful to you are all beyond these—as long as you seek them with your wealth in a legal marriage, not in fornication. Give those you have consummated marriage with their due dowries (4:24) https://quran.com/4/24 This is misleading to non-Arabic speakers and converts. Quran.com is the most popular website to pop up on Google when searching for verses in the Quran, but as you can see they mistranslate to suite their agenda. When am debating with non-Shia's it becomes very difficult as I am forced to use Shia websites, which then they accuse me of being biased and deceiving for using something that is Shia. Debating becomes a very lengthy process because I first have to explain what the real translation is, which then they have to double check and do their own research on etc etc. understandably the opponent is very dubious. Also, these are obvious words. There is no way that wipe in Arabic should translate to wash in English. I understand that there are (Sunni) traditions that say for example that the Prophet (عليه السلام) washed his feet, but how can a tradition/hadith have more significance that the Holy Quran? These are clear orders and words, nothing ambiguous about them. So if a tradition contradicts the Quran then it should be thrown out. Or at least it should be taken with a grain of salt. We shouldn't resort to hadiths when we have the Quran - with clear verses. Can someone please explain, what are the reasons behind this, and what is their justifications?
  4. السلام عليكم I read this hadith recently. I would like to know how authentic it is. قال امير المؤمنين عليه السلام: ((لا تعلموا نساءكم سورة يوسف ولا تقرأوهن اياها ، فان فيها الفتن ، وعلموهن سورة النور فان فيها المواعظ)) قد أوصي رسول الله <صلى الله عليه واله وسلم> بعدم جلوس النساء في المعابر وعدم تعليمهن سورة يوسف,وتعليمهن الحياكة وسورة النور. قال أبو عبد الله عليه السلام لا تنزلوا النساء الغرف ولا تعلموهن الكتابة ولا تعلموهن سورة يوسف وعلموهن المغزل وسورة النور فإذا سبحت المرأة عقدت على الأنامل لأنهن مسؤولات يوم القيامة. Shouldn't everyone know the Quran? Is this very contextual?
  5. I said on multiple occasions يا الله وعد لن افعل كذا وكذا but I broke the Wa'ad. Since I never said 'Ahadtu Allah, does this mean my Kaffarah is a Yameen Kaffarah?
  6. Salaam all, I love this arabic latmiah, but sadly only understand parts here and there. Would anyone be so kind as to translate it. It would be much appreciated. Thank you!
  7. Asalam alaykum wa rahmatullahi, wa salatu wa salam ala sayyidinna Muhammad wa aalihi. Ramadan Mubarak respected brothers and sisters. A brother emailed me an interesting interpretation of one aspect of the famous prophecy of the four fitan, the four great tribulations that will afflict the Believers up to the Dajjal. I want to share it because I think it gives an interesting perspective. And I also want to see if people are aware of wisdom from the Ahl Bayt on the fitan that may pertain to this hadith. Certainly from the treasures of Prophetic wisdom that the Ahl Bayt, alayhim salam, inherited must be narrations Jazak Allahu Khayr for the opportunity to post, salam alaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuhu.
  8. I want to recite it. My Arabic is not great so it needs to be clearly written. Everywhere I can find it is with too much calligraphy or in a video but I ideally want to print it and recite it off a piece of paper that I will keep next to where I pray. Thanks in advance!
  9. How would you translate the following (from the famous hadith about taqiyyah)? والتقية ترس الله في الأرض لان مؤمن آل فرعون لو أظهر الاسلام لقتل Please translate word by word (with pronounce).
  10. Your spiritual year! Take part in the one-year study of the Academy of Islamic Theology. See the flyer on: https://ibb.co/nzhFLYJ Limited places. Please share and earn Hassanat Further information on: https://theologie-akademie.de/kurzstudium/
  11. Salaam, so these are the 3 common salwaat recitations that I usually hear: 1) Allah humma salli a'la Muhammadin wa aale Muhammad 2) Allah humma salli a'la Muhammadiw wa aale Muhammad 3) Allah humma salli a'la Muhammad, wa aale Muhammad Is one version more correct than the other? Are there specific times when to pronounce it as "...din..." and "...diw..."? I heard something like we should not even say the third one at all because it separates "Muhammad" from the "aal"...Can anyone clarify and explain this further? From my understanding, the third version is recited when we are stopping or making a small pause after Muhammad, so the tanween is not pronounced...Is this the reason? So, when do we recite each version and why?
  12. Hi, My son is due to arrive in 5 weeks. I have decided to name him Ehsan (love the name so much). I've not decided on a middle name as of yet and would like something to fit nicely which is Arabic. His roots from my side will be English/Arabic and from his fathers will be irainian/Pakistani. Any suggestions would be appreciated Thank you ! x
  13. The saying usually goes “like father like son”. However, in the case of Abraham and Ishmael it should be “like son like father”. In the Qur’an, their names are written as ʾIsmāʿīl (إسماعيل) and ʾIbrāhīm (إبراهيم). It seems rather banal to those of us used to reading these names, it is an etymological peculiarity. In the original Hebrew, these names are Yišmaʿel (יִשְׁמָעֵאל‎), meaning “God Heard”, and ʾAbrāhām (אַבְרָהָם), meaning “Father of Nations”. While Yišmaʿel is Arabicized typically from Hebrew, ʾAbrāhām is not. The initial alef is pronounced with a kasrah in the Arabic rather than a fatḥah like in the Hebrew. More notably, the final alef becomes a yāʾ in the Arabic. This has even confused Muslim philologists who have listed such variants of the name as ʾAbrahām, ʾAbrāhum, and ʾAbraham. The philologist and orientalist, Arthur Jeffrey, in his “The Foreign Vocabulary of the Qur’an”, records several theories as to why this might be the case concluding that the best possibility is that ʾIbrāhīm was put onto the same pattern as ʾIsmāʿīl’s name when being Arabicized – something the Qur’an has done with other names. Though it seems semantical, it is relevant to understanding the style of the Qur’an. This topic and others like it have to do with the history of Arabic, which, like the history of any language, is important in providing context to linguistic phenomena, and consequently better cementing our understanding of the Qur’anic text. While great efforts are made by Muslims to have mastery over Arabic grammar, there seems to be a gap in our collective understanding of this topic. Arabic is now a global language spoken by 290 million native speakers found from Morocco to Khuzestan and Central Asia, and it is used as a liturgical language by over a billion people. In the 9th-century BC, though, it was an obscure Semitic language spoken by an equally obscure ethnic group of nomadic herders and mercenaries from the South Syrian desert. As such, I intend on writing a series of brief blog posts, which will give an overview of the history of the Arabic language. In due course, we shall also examine interesting features of and notable oddities in the language, such as the one I mentioned at the beginning of my introduction. These posts will not necessarily be chronological so that the task of writing is easier. Since a language exists only due to people being there to speak it, I will also be writing general points about the history of the Arab people. This will not be comprehensive, rather, it will simply complement our primary discussion on the Arabic language. I hope that by reading this series you will grow to love the subject as much as I do, and by its completion, have deepened your knowledge of the Arabic language and the Qur’an.
  14. As a Pakistani Shia, I don't understand majority of Arabic latmiyat, despite this my heart aches to hear them and I love listening to them please help me understanding two of my current favourites, jazakAllah khair: and Either, or both will be very much appreciated:)
  15. Assalamu Alaykum I would like to ask a favor. Does anyone read arabic well? I have a fatwa written in arabic, but I can´t speak arabic. I would appreciate it a lot if someone can help me, please.
  16. بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم Salam dear people So I was planning on learning Modern Standard Arabic (MSA), but after learning MSA will I be able to understand Iraqi Arabic? And do they understand MSA? Yep, that is it. Thanks
  17. S/w, In the recitation of Surah Duha why does everyone completely pronounce the last word of the 3,4,5,8, and 9th aayat Even if there is a 'to' over it? As far as I know, we have to stop(not completely pronounce) the last word if there's a 'to' over it.Am I wrong? @Simra Abbas
  18. Hi, I have this beautiful amulet with an unknown language and inscription on it. I hope someone can tell me what it says and on which language. I didn't know how to upload a photo here, so I chose the photo of the amulet as my profile picture. Please help
  19. Is it bad or disrespectful or haram to get Allahs name tattooed,I wanna get bismallah,or bismallah el rehman el rahim,in Arabic,I dunno if I spelt it right.its a prayer correct,I feel it would b a nice tattoo because I wanna proudly express my faith,can someone explain the content in which that prayer is used,to my knowledge I say it when scared before I eat,if I'm amazed at somthing beautiful like nature,before I do anything I'm nervous about.correct or no?in the name of god saying it comforts me so I want it written on me to always remember to b faithful n do good.good or bad idea?
  20. Salam Can any one translate little arabic translation of some hadith for me ? in pm
  21. Salam my dear brothers and sisters, I just thought I would take this opportunity to share with you a beautiful new Ramadan nasheed. If you like it then share it with family and friends. It's in Arabic but with English translations. I wish you all a happy and blessed ramadan.
  22. Hello! My family is planning to move back to Iraq after 20 years in Sweden and I have accepted that. My only problem is that I don't know how the education system for Iraq's high school work and how many subjects they have and what kind of subjects. Also, is the education good there? Every answer is much appreciated.
  23. Allah, is an Arabic word, is the unique name of God.( knowingTujweed( Muslims prefer to use Allah rather than God. Allah is the only God, all-powerful and all-knowing creator, sustainer, ordainer and judge of the universe. He is unique (wahid) and inherently one (ahad), all-merciful and omnipotent. Allah says in Al Quran about him: (O Esteemed Messenger!) Proclaim: ‘He is Allah, Who is the One. Allah is the Transcendent of all, the Protector and Far-Superior to all. He has not begotten any, nor is He begotten. Nor is there anyone equal to Him.’ (Al Quran 112: 1-4) It is the fundamental belief of the Muslims that Allah does not resemble anything. He does not have body, face, hands, legs or any other parts. But He sees without the eyes. He hears without the ears. He exists without a place.“Teaching Islamic Studies” According to the Al Quran, "No vision can grasp Him, but His grasp is over all vision. God is above all comprehension, yet is acquainted with all things" (Al Quran 6:103) Muslims believe that Allah created whole universe and the creature by his sheer command “Kun” means “Be”. According to the Al Quran, “(He is the) Originator of the heavens and the earth. When He decides a matter, He simply says to it: “Be”, and it comes to be.” (Al Quran 2: 117) Further Allah says that the purpose of human creation is to worship him. “I did not create the Jinns and the human beings except for the purpose that they should worship Me.”“Online Quran Teaching” (Al Quran 51: 56) “Online Arabic Teaching” There are 99 Names of Allah which is called as “al hasma al husnaa” means "The beautiful names". Each of which evoke a distinct characteristic of Allah. All these names refer to Allah, the supreme and all-comprehensive divine name. Among the 99 names of God, the most famous and most frequent of these names are "the Merciful" (ar-raḥman) and "the Compassionate" (ar-raḥim). Al Hasma Al Husnaa - 99 Names of Allah 1 الرحمنAr-RaḥmānThe Exceedingly Compassionate, The Exceedingly Beneficent, The Exceedingly Gracious 2 الرحيمAr-RaḥīmThe Exceedingly Merciful 3 الملك Al-Malik The King 4 القدوس Al-QuddūsThe Holy, The Pure, The Perfect 5 السلام As-SalāmThe Peace, The Source of Peace and Safety 6 المؤمن Al-MuʾminThe Guarantor, The Affirming 7 المهيمن Al-MuhayminThe Guardian 8 العزيز Al-ʿAzīz The Almighty, The Invulnerable, The Honorable 9 الجبار Al-JabbārThe Irresistible, The Compeller, The Lofty 10 المتكبر Al-MutakabbirThe Majestic, The Supreme 11 الخالق Al-KhāliqThe Creator 12 البارئ Al-BāriʾThe Evolver, The Fashioner, The Designer 13 المصور Al-MuṣawwirThe Fashioner of Forms 14 الغفار Al-Ġaffār The Repeatedly Forgiving 15 القهار Al-QahhārTheSubduer 16 الوهاب Al-WahhābTheBestower 17 الرزاقAr-RazzāqThe Provider 18 الفتاح Al-FattāḥThe Opener, The Victory Giver "learn Quran" 19 العليم Al-ʿAlīm The All Knowing, The Omniscient 20 القابض Al-QābiḍThe Restrainer, The Straightener 21 الباسط Al-BāsiṭThe Extender / Expander 22 الخَافِض Al-KhāfiḍTheAbaser 23 الرافعAr-RāfiʿThe Exalter 24 المعز Al-MuʿizzThe Giver of Honour 25 المذل Al-MuḏillThe Giver of Dishonour 26 السميع As-SamīʿThe All Hearing 27 البصير Al-BaṣīrThe All Seeing 28 الحكم Al-Ḥakam The Judge, The Arbitrator 29 العدل Al-ʿAdl The Utterly Just 30 اللطيف Al-LaṭīfThe Gentle, The Subtly Kind 31 الخبير Al-KhabīrThe All Aware 32 الحليم Al-Ḥalīm The Forbearing, The Indulgent 33 العظيم Al-ʿAẓīm The Magnificent 34 الغفور Al-Ġafūr The Much-Forgiving 35 الشكورAš-Šakūr The Grateful 36 العلي Al-ʿAlī The Sublime 37 الكبير Al-KabīrThe Great 38 الحفيظ Al-Ḥafīẓ The Preserver 39 المقيت Al-MuqītTheNourisher 40 الحسيب Al-Ḥasīb The Bringer of Judgment www.alazharquranteaching.com 41 الجليل Al-Ğalīl The Majestic 42 الكريم Al-KarīmThe Bountiful, The Generous 43 الرقيبAr-RaqībThe Watchful 44 المجيب Al-MuğībThe Responsive, The Answer 45 الواسع Al-WāsiʿThe Vast, The All-Embracing, The Omnipresent, The Boundless 46 الحكيم Al-Ḥakīm The Wise 47 الودود Al-WadūdThe Loving 48 المجيد Al-Mağīd All-Glorious, The Majestic 49 الباعث Al-BāʿiṯTheResurrecter 50 الشهيدAš-Šahīd The Witness 51 الحق Al-Ḥaqq The Truth, The Reality 52 الوكيل Al-WakīlThe Trustee, The Dependable, The Advocate 53 القوي Al-QawwīThe Strong 54 المتين Al-MatīnThe Firm, The Steadfast 55 الولي Al-WalīThe Friend, Patron and Helper 56 الحميد Al-Ḥamīd The All Praiseworthy 57 المحصي Al-MuḥṣīTheAccounter, The Numberer of All 58 المبدئ Al-MubdiʾThe Originator, The Producer, The Initiator 59 المعيد Al-MuʿīdThe Restorer, The Reinstater Who Brings Back All 60 المحيي Al-MuḥyīThe Giver of Life learnquran online 61 المميت Al-MumītThe Destroyer, The Bringer of Death 62 الحي Al-Ḥayy The Living 63 القيوم Al-QayyūmThe Subsisting, The Guardian 64 الواجد Al-WāğidThe Perceiver, The Finder, The Unfailing 65 الماجد Al-MāğidThe Illustrious, The Magnificent 66 الواحد Al-WāḥidThe One, The Unique 67 الاحد Al-ʾAḥad The Unity, The Indivisible 68 الصمدAṣ-Ṣamad The Eternal, The Absolute, The Self-Sufficient 69 القادر Al-QādirThe Omnipotent, The All Able 70 المقتدر Al-MuqtadirThe Determiner, The Dominant 71 المقدم Al-MuqaddimThe Expediter, He Who Brings Forward 72 المؤخر Al-MuʾakhkhirThe Delayer, He Who Puts Far Away 73 الأول Al-ʾAwwal The First, The Beginning-less 74 الأخر Al-ʾAḫir The Last, The Endless 75 الظاهرAẓ-Ẓāhir The Manifest, The Evident, The Outer 76 الباطن Al-BāṭinThe Hidden, The Unmanifest, The Inner 77 الوالي Al-WālīThe Patron, The Protecting Friend, The Friendly Lord 78 المتعالي Al-MutaʿālīThe Supremely Exalted, The Most High 79 البر Al-Barr The Good, The Beneficent 80 التواب At-TawwābThe Ever Returning, Ever Relenting 81 المنتقم Al-MuntaqimThe Avenger 82 العفو Al-ʿAfū The Pardoner, The Effacer, The Forgiver 83 الرؤفAr-RaʾūfThe Kind, The Pitying www.alazharquranteaching.com 84 مالك الملكMālik-ul-MulkThe Owner of all Sovereignty 85 ذو الجلال والإكرامDhū-l-Ğalāliwa-l-ʾikrām The Lord of Majesty and Generosity 86 المقسط Al-MuqsiṭThe Equitable, The Requiter 87 الجامع Al-Ğāmiʿ The Gatherer, The Unifier 88 الغني Al-Ġanī The Rich, The Independent 89 المغني Al-MuġnīThe Enricher, The Emancipator learn quran online 90 المانع Al-MāniʿThe Withholder, The Shielder, The Defender 91 الضارAḍ-Ḍārr The Distressor, The Harmer, The Afflictor 92 النافع An-NāfiʿThe Propitious, The Benefactor, The Source of Good 93 النور An-NūrThe Light 94 الهادي Al-HādīThe Guide, The Way 95 البديع Al-BadīʿThe Incomparable, The Unattainable 96 الباقي Al-BāqīThe Immutable, The Infinite, The Everlasting 97 الوارث Al-WāriṯThe Heir, The Inheritor of All 98 الرشيدAr-RašīdThe Guide to the Right Path 99 الصبورAṣ-Ṣabūr The Timeless, The Patient www.alazharquranteaching.com
  24. COMPANIONS OF PROPHET ﷺ) In Islam, the Sahāba were the companions of the Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him). This form is plural, the singular is Sahābi, which is Arabic for "friend, companion." Definitions of Companion Anyone who saw Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him) in his lifetime, believed in his teachings, and died as a Muslim to be a Companion or Ṣahābi. Lists of prominent Companions usually run to fifty or sixty names, being the people most closely associated with Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him). It was important to identify the Companions because later scholars accepted their testimony (the hadith, or traditions) as to the words and deeds of Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him), the occasions on which the Qur'an was revealed, and various important matters of Islamic history and practice (sunnah). The testimony of the Companions, as it was passed down through chains of trusted narrators (isnads), was the basis of the developing Islamic tradition. Other links in the chain of isnad Because the hadith were not written down until many years after the death of Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him), the isnads, or chains of transmission, always have several links. The first link is preferably a Companion, who had direct contact with Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him). The Companion then related the tradition to a taba'een, the companion of the Companion. Taba'een had no direct contact with Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him), but did have direct contact with the Ṣahāba. The tradition then would have been passed from the taba'een to the tabataba'een, the third link. The second and third links in the chain of transmission were also of great interest to Muslim scholars, who treated of them in biographical dictionaries and evaluated them for bias and reliability. Views of the companions According to Sunni scholars, people of the past should be considered Companions if they had any kind of contact with Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him). If they saw him, heard him, or were in his presence even briefly, they are Companions. Blind people are considered Companions even if they could not see Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him). Infants who could not remember their contact with Beloved Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him) are still considered Companions. Even unlearned and unobservant Muslims are considered Companions. However, anyone who died after rejecting Islam and becoming an apostate is not considered a Companion. Sunni Muslim scholars classified Companions into many categories, based on a number of criteria. Imam Suyuti recognized eleven levels of Companionship. However, all Companions are considered just (udul); that is, Sunni scholars do not believe that Companions would lie or fabricate hadith. Most famous companions * Hazrat Abu BakrRadhiAllahuAnhu * Hazrat Umar RadhiAllahuAnhu * Hazrat Usman RadhiAllahuAnhu * Hazrat Ali RadhiAllahuAnhu
  25. Salamun Alaykum brothers and sisters, My wife is expecting our second child, and I have put in many hours thinking of names. The ultrasound shows it may be a girl "most likely". My wife is totally unsure of what to name her, infact she has also thought of many names however she just seems like she is overwhelmed at the moment with the pregnancy so I try and help make suggestions and usually we build from whatever she likes. We named our first child (daughter) Kawthar. So far we have shortened the long list down to a few choices given that my wife is in her 8th month. For arguments sake we have settled on girls names for the time being and if it is a boy we have a few suitable names we like. If our child is a girl we like: 1. BILQIS (The Queen of Sheba) mentioned in the Qur'an in Surah An-Naml 2. YAQEEN meaning certainty, lack of doubt, belief, faith. This choice seems more like a boys name but I wanted to hear input I guess of what everyone thinks. I personally think Yaqeen can be a unisex name like safa or noor. *Let me know what you think about this* 3. IZDIHAR meaning blossoming, derives from Zahra. 4. TASNIM meaning fountain or spring in paradise I Surah Al-Mutaffifin Please let me know what you all think. Also, we are open to suggestions. JazakumAllah Khair. H.
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