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Introduction to Islam
« on: June 14, 2010, 07:00:54 AM »
Islam is the religion of allegiance to God that began historically with the prophet Muhammad in Arabia in the 7th century. However, according to its own teachings, Islam began as the way of life which God intended for his creation from the start. Human rebellion and sin meant that God constantly sent prophets, including Moses and Jesus, to summon people back to the proper religion.

    Muhammad was told to warn his people in the town of Mecca, in current day Saudi Arabia, about the truth of God being spoken through him. A small minority of people accepted him and made up the first small community of Muslims. As a result of persecution, they, with Muhammad, moved to Yathrib in 622. This move to Yathrib, also called Medina, is known as the hijra, and the Muslims who followed Muhammad are known as Muhajirun and those who supported Muhammad in Medina are known as Ansar (the helpers).

Islam means "entering into a condition of peace and security with God through allegiance and surrender to him." This is what Muhammad discovered when, as a young man, in the midst of rival claims about God from the Jews, Christians, and many polytheists in Arabia, he used to go to Mount Hira near Mecca to search for the truth about God. It was here, in a cave on the mountain, that he was overwhelmed with a tremendous sense of God (or his messenger Gabriel) pressing upon him and saying, "Iqra'," "Recite." In other words, "Recite in the name of your Lord who has created, created man from a drop..." These are the first words revealed by God, which were later collected into the Qur'an, the Islamic holy book. Muslims believe the Qur'an is God's actual utterance and has been with him in heaven from eternity. God has sent this utterance as guidance to humankind through successive messengers such as Musa and 'Isa, who each transmitted it to meet the needs of their own people. Finally, God sent the Qur'an in its complete form through the last messenger, Muhammad, who was only a man, exemplary though he was. He was the human channel of God's will.

From the first dramatic moment on Mount Hira, Muhammad was given the all-important understanding that if God is God, there cannot be rival accounts of "who God is," and there certainly cannot be rival gods or many gods. There can only be God, and for that reason he is called Allah, "the one who is God." Neither can there be rival religions or people divided against each other - all people come from God and return to him after death for exact judgement on their actions. All people should, therefore, become a single umma, or community, and every action and aspect of life should bear witness to the fact that "there is no god but God, and Muhammad is his messenger." This witness is the Shahada, the first of the Five Pillars of Islam, the foundations of Muslim life. The Five Pillars give structure and unity to Muslims all over the world.

   The Foundations of Life: The Qur'an is the nonnegotiable authority in Muslim life and belief. But it does not cover all circumstances in detail, so the words and actions of Muhammad and his companions are accepted as a living commentary on what the Qur'an means and how it should be applied. They were gathered in six revered collections, the Sahib, meaning "sound," and are known collectively as the Hadith or Sunna, the customary practice of the Prophet. Methods of exegesis or interpretation emerged, particularly that of consensus in the community and the use of analogy, ijma and qiyas. Major traditions then developed that drew up law codes for life, known as Shari'a. There are four major schools of Shari'a, and most Muslims live their lives according to one of them.

Divisions in Islam: After the death of the Prophet Muhammad in 632, the Muslim community split. Those who thought that his successor or caliph should be the best qualified man chose Abu Bakr. They became the Sunni Muslims, those who follow the Sunna or custome of Muhammad. Others, the shi'at 'Ali, thought that his nearest relative, his cousin and son-in-law 'Ali, should succeed him, and they became the Shi'a Muslims. Not much separates the two groups in belief and practice, but Shi'as exalt their Imams, a succession of leaders, whom they regard as a line of inspired teachers. There have also been bitter political divisions.

he Influence of Islam: Within 100 years Islam had swept over the known world, reaching from the Atlantic to the borders of China. It has remained a rapidly expanding religion, with about a quarter of the world's population being Muslims. They form nearly total majorities in countries in the Middle East, northern Africa, parts of central Asia and Indonesia. There are also substantial minorities in the West, in countries such as France, Germany, the UK, and the United States. There is also a substantial population in China.

In its early centuries Islam led the world in the recovery of Greek science and philosophy - words starting with al-, "the," such as "algebra" and "alchemy," the beginning of modern chemistry, are a trace of this.

In another reaction, some drew closer to God, seeking to know his immediate presense. These were the Sufis, a name probably deriving from suf, the rough wool cloak that they wore. This mystical Islam became widespread in the 12th century and has remained influential ever since.



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Introduction to Islam
« on: June 14, 2010, 07:00:54 AM »

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #1 on: June 14, 2010, 07:02:57 AM »
The Prophet Muhammad

The Prophet Muhammad was born in Mecca, now Saudia Arabia, in 570. Orphaned as a child, he was brought up by his grandfather and later by his uncle. He worked as a trader and at the age of 25 married Khadija, a wealthy widow. As time went on, he took to reflecting and meditating on Mount Hira just outside Mecca, where in 610 he received the first of his revelations from God, brought by the angel Gabriel. From 613 he proclaimed these to the polytheistic people of Mecca but received a lukewarm welcome. His radical teachings of the oneness of God angered them, and they persecuted him and his followers, some of whom fled to Ethiopia. In 622, still persecuted and now widowed, Muhammad accepted an offer of the people of Yathrib (later known as Medina) and went north. This migration, or hijra, marks the start of the Islamic era. Muhammad fought against the Meccands until 630, increasing his power and prestige as more and more tribes accepted Islam. When the Meccans accepted defeat, Muhammad declared an amnesty for all except a few of his former enemies, and began to think of spreading Islam beyond Arabia. However, in 632, at the age of 62, he died, having transmitted the revelations of God in their entirety.

   The Death of Muhammad: Like all the prophets before him, Muhammad was human. He chose to be buried in his adopted town of Medina. His tomb lies in the mosque that the young Muslim community built when they arrived in Medina, where Muhammad and his wives, mostly widows whom he had married after the death of Khadija, lived. This mosque, the center for worship and the business of government during Muhammad's lifetime, has been expanded and embellished by Muslim rulers over the centuries. Muhammad died in the lap of his favorite wife A'isha, and was buried on the spot, in what was then her small apartment along one wall of the original mosque. His tomb is now flanked by those of Abu Bakr and 'Umar, two of his closest companions and the first of two caliphs - leaders of the Muslim community - after his death.



Belief in Angels: Muslims believe that angels such as Gabriel are God's servants in all matters. Particular angels have special responsibilities: Mik'il is the angel of providence, Azra'il is the angel of death, and Munkar and Nakir inquire of the dead in their tombs about their deeds. The angel Iblis, also known as Shaytan, disobeyed God by refusing to prostrate himself before the newly created Adam. He thereby became the enemy of humankind.

Reverence for the Prophet: In any photograph, the Prophet's face is hidden by a veil, not only to show his exalted status, but also because Islam conventionally prohibits depictions of him. No Muslim will hear criticism of Muhammad, and nearly all are accustomed to invoke God's blessing on him each time they mention or write his name. A minority of Muslims accord such great importance to Muhammad that they attribute to him almost superhuman status.

Earlier Messengers: Muhammad was the last of God's many prophets sent to bring his guidance to humankind. Muslims believe that all these messengers, who include Noah, Abraham, Moses, David, and Jesus, brought revelations that, in essence, concurred with the Qur'an. "He has revealed to you (Muhammad) the Scripture with truth, confirming what was before it, just as he revealed the Torah and the Gospel" (Sura 3:3). According to Islam, all of the prophets, including Jesus, were human. In the Qur'an Jesus denies claiming divinity and looks forward to God's final messenger. Here, in accordance with the Qur'an, he is taken up to heaven, for: "They (the Jews) did not kill him or crucify him, but it appeared so to them... but God raised him to himself"

A Perfect Example of Living: Although they insist upon his humanity, Muslims revere Muhammad as the perfect example of living. The majority follow his Sunna, or customary practice, and thereby call themselves Sunni Muslims. They base their lives upon his sayings and actions, which were compiled into six authoritative collections by careful and pious experts, who separated the authentic Hadith, sayings of the Prophet, from others that have doubtful status. These collections rank second only to the Qur'an in importance for Muslims, and among them those of the two experts al-Bukhari and Muslim ibn Hajjaj are especially respected.

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #2 on: June 14, 2010, 07:04:10 AM »
Five Pillars of Islam
The Five Pillars support and give structure to Muslim life. The first pillar is the Shahada, the affirmation "There is no god but God, and Muhammad is the messenger of God." This declares that God is the only divinity, and that he has communicated his will through Muhammad. Its words are chanted daily in the Adhan, the call to prayer. The second pillar is Silat, the set prayers that Muslims must perform in the direction of the Ka'ba - the sacred shrine at the center of the mosque at Mecca - five times each day. The third pillar is Sawm, the daily fast that is performed throughout the month of Ramadan. Muslims refrain from food, drink, and sexual intimacy during daylight hours. In this way they practice discipline and experience the deprivations of the poor. Ramadan ends with 'Id al-Fitr, the Festival of Breaking the Fast, when congregational prayers are held, and Muslims exchange gifts. Many will observe the fourth pillar at this time, Zakat, almsgiving, which entails contributing wealth, usually one-fortieth of their annual income, for the poor and for charitable causes. The fifth pillar is Hajj, the pilgrimage to Mecca in the 12th Islamic month, which all healthy Muslims should try to make at least once in their lifetime.

Muslims are required to perform Salat, the set prayers, each day near dawn, at midday, in the afternoon, at sunset, and in the evening. Each time they must prepare by performing ablutions, consciously stating their intention to pray, and finding a clean spot upon which they can face Mecca. Then they repeat a set ritual of bowing, kneeling, and prostrating, accompanied by calls to God and recitations of parts of the Qur'an in Arabic. Each group of postures and words is called a rak'a. Less formal requests to God are called du'a.

Prayer at the Ka'ba: The Ka'ba is believed to have been built at God's command by Abraham and his son by Hagar, Ishmael. It stands on a site that many people believe to have been a sanctuary founded by Adam, the first man. In the pre-Islamic period it was a shrine to 360 Arabian deities, but it was not until 630 that Muhammad toppled these deities and rededicated the shrine to the one true God. Every year, two million pilgrims visit Mecca to perform Hajj. At the sight of the Ka'ba, they are often spiritually overwhelmed. As they enter the haram, the sacred area around Mecca, they explaim the words "Labhayka! Labhayka!, "I am at your service!" From then on they focus only on God. Hajj can only be performed in the 12th month. When pilgrims visit at other times of the year they perform the 'umra, the lesser pilgrimage, which imposes fewer requirements on them.


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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #3 on: June 14, 2010, 07:06:22 AM »
No God But Allah

In Arabic, "Allah" means "the God." Muhammad realized that if God does indeed exist, it is God who exists. There can only be what God is - there cannot be different or rival gods (for example, a god of the Jews, a god of the Christians, or the many gods of the polytheists). From this tremendous insight into the oneness of God, the whole of Islam flows forth: all creation must be derived from God, including human life; all humans belong to a single umma, family or community; all life returns to God from whom it comes. His is a way of life covering all spheres of human existance. All humans, therefore, wil have to render on the Day of Judgment an account to God of how they have used the gift of life. God determines all things, but human beings are responsible for acquiring the possibilities that God creates for them. God is supreme but not remote - "He is closer than the vein in your neck" (Sura 50:16) - and Muslims live in the presence of God at all times, and are especially close in daily prayer.

The Nature of God: The Qur'an, the Islamic holy book, emphasizes repeatedly the might and majesty of God and his complete difference from other existent beings. The verse sums up what he is like fully and briefly, and asserts his power and omnipotence. It also lists four of the 99 Beautiful Names of God (Living, Eternal, Supreme, Tremendous). These are descriptive adjectives given throughout the Qur'an, which Muslims frequently repeat with the help of a subha, or rosary.   

The Minaret: A minaret is a tower on a mosque. A minaret bears the name of God (Allah) at its very top, indicating his supremacy over all things, as Creator, King, and Judge. The muezzin makes the call to prayer on the balcony beneath, and all who look up at him as he starts his chant will see God's name above everything else. Minarets symbolize the oneness of God, and to some Muslims suggest the long straight letter alif with which God's name begins. The centrality of God's oneness in Muslim belief is total, and the greatest sin is that of shirk, associating other things with him.


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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #4 on: June 14, 2010, 07:07:37 AM »
The Qur'an

The Qur'an is the revelation from God of his speech or Word, and is the foundation of Islam. The same message has been revealed through earlier prophets, such as Moses and Jesus, but earlier communities have currupted the message entrusted to them. Thus only the Arabic Qur'an expresses without fault the Word of God. This is why the Qur'an cannot be translated into any other language - it can only be paraphrased or interpreted - and the reason why calligraphy is so important in Islam. To make beautiful the Word of God is an act of worship and thanksgiving. Although the Qur'an describes itself as a "clear book" (Suras 2:2 and 12:2), some of its passages are difficult to understand and need interpretation. The work of commentary, tafsir and ta'wil, has produced an enormous body of literature.

   Recitation of God's Word: Qur'an means "recitation," and its words have habitually been chanted aloud. When Muhammad received the first verses in 610, he was given the order by the angel Gabriel to "Iqra," "Recite!" These verses are usually held to be verses 1-5 of Chapter (Sura) 96: "Recite! in the name of your Lord who has created..." Divided into 114 Suras, the Qur'an covers many topics. It initially focuses on the unity of God, God's role in history, Muhammad's role as his prophet, the Last Judgment, and the need to help other people. Later Suras deal with communal matters relating to family, marriage, and legal, ethical, and social concerns relating to the growing umma in Medina.

Beauty of God's Words: The first pages of most copies of the Qur'an are elaborately decorated. The most expensive copies, made for rulers or nobles, might be decorated throughout. In some periods geometrical designs would have been fashionable, in others curved patterns or, as here, floral compositions. They would take months or even years to complete, but such attention would be appropriate since what the artist was touching and the reader reciting is regarded by Muslims as God's actual utterance.

The Qur'an, Sura I, the Opening: "In the name of God, the merciful, the giver of mercy: Praise be to God, Lord of the worlds, The merciful, the giver of mercy, Sovereign of the Day of Judgment. You alone we worship, To you alone we pray for help. Show us the straight path, The path of those whom You have favored, Not of those who earn Your anger or of those who go astray."



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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #5 on: June 14, 2010, 07:09:29 AM »
The Mosque
The word "Mosque" is derived, via French, from the Arabic word masjid, meaning "place of prostration." It is the place where Muslims gather to bow down in prayer, especially on Fridays, the Day of Assembly. While mosques are not essential for prayer, they are "houses which God has allowed to be built, that His name may be spoken in them" (Sura 24:36). The main officials of a mosque are the Imam who leads prayer, the Mu'adhdhin (muezzin) who calls to prayer, and the Khatib, the preacher. Mosques became associated with education and also with the tombs of prominent Muslims, especially martyrs, caliphs, and Sufis. Mosques associated with Muhammad are particularly venerated. In Medina, in addition to the Mosque of the Prophet, is the Mosque of the Two Quiblas (where Muhammad first faced Mecca instead of Jerusalem in prayer); in Mecca is the most revered Masjid al-Haram; and in Jerusalem is Masjid al-Aqsa, where the scales will be set up on the Day of Judgment. Although the nearby Dome of the Rock is not a mosque (though it is sometimes called the Mosque of 'Umar), it is a revered site for it was from here that Muhammad made his ascension into heaven.

History of the Mosque: The first mosque, built by the Prophet and his followers in Medina, was probably very simple, consisting of a shelter made from palm-trunks and fiber roofing. Later mosques were more elaborate. Mosques usually come in two main styles: hypostyle, where the roof is supported on pillars (the Great Mosque at Cordoba), and domical, where the walls are surrounded by a dome (the Blue Mosque in Istanbul). Like the Prophet's mosque from whcih they are all derived, mosques provide space for worship, meeting, teaching, and study, whether they are converted terraced houses or architectural masterpieces.

Preacher: The preacher or khatib carries the traditional preaching staff in his hand. At the start of his sermon, he asks God's blessing upon the Prophet and his family, and then upon the current political leader.
Women in the Mosque: Traditionally men and women pray separately, and women often pray at home, although some mosques have special areas for them.

Facing Mecca: Worshipers always face Mecca when they pray. In the mosque Mecca is indicated by the position of the mihrah, which is usually in the form of an empty alcove. The mosque is arranged so that the maximum number of people can see the mihrah.
Correct Dress: Correct dress is of vital importance when praying. A man must cover his body, at the very least, from the navel to the knees, and a woman may show only her face, hands, and feet. Clothing for both men and women should be modest.

Teaching of Religious Doctrine: From the 10th century on, special academies were established for the teaching of religious and legal doctrines. The University of al-Azhar in Cairo was founded in 970. It is the oldest functioning university in the world. Its teaching methods, in which a professor expounds a text to students who are literally gathered at his feet, remained unchanged in some colleges until recent times. Learning has always been central to the Islamic culture. Within a century or so after the Prophet, Greek philosophical and medical works were being translated into Arabic and the influence of the Qur'an stimulated sophisticated development in the religious scienes.


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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #6 on: June 16, 2010, 07:55:43 PM »
baki sabh kujj tan theek hai
buh ajeeb laghda..ke gurls or guys can get marry to their own blood... :woried: :woried:

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #7 on: June 16, 2010, 10:28:28 PM »
i know sis aiwe he hai na rakhi celebrate karde

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #8 on: June 18, 2010, 03:27:02 PM »
i know sis aiwe he hai na rakhi celebrate karde
i dun think u can marry ur own brotheh..buh with cousins u can..i thought thatz how it is..nahe :lost: :lost:

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #9 on: June 18, 2010, 03:40:06 PM »
Islam dharam vich Kisye Prophet, angels or kisye di ve foto banaouni forbinden hai, SO i think tess topic vicho ve oho faries wali foto kadd deni chahidi  :happy:

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #10 on: June 18, 2010, 10:14:17 PM »
i dun think u can marry ur own brotheh..buh with cousins u can..i thought thatz how it is..nahe :lost: :lost:
sis i know oh marriage apne cousin nal karde ne oh real bro nu vi nhi rakhi bande
Islam dharam vich Kisye Prophet, angels or kisye di ve foto banaouni forbinden hai, SO i think tess topic vicho ve oho faries wali foto kadd deni chahidi  :happy:

wht do u mean ethe ta sab ne lya so ki ohna de ghar ja ka vi mai keha hun :sad:

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #11 on: June 25, 2010, 05:34:40 PM »
Mein kisye de ghar jaan di gal ne ketti, Mein ess topic di gal kar reha,, aggr nahi yakeen aounda te search kar k dekh lao  :happy:

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #12 on: June 25, 2010, 05:41:16 PM »
1st thing i dont liek abt islam is that they dont treat women as equal as men .. some verses from quran describe women as men's property .. another thing i dont liek abt it that they marry their counsinz .. and their eagerness to convert everyone . again itz ma personal thinking .. no hard feelinz for anyone :)

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Re: Introduction to Islam
« Reply #13 on: February 26, 2012, 02:22:08 PM »
1st thing i dont liek abt islam is that they dont treat women as equal as men .. some verses from quran describe women as men's property .. another thing i dont liek abt it that they marry their counsinz .. and their eagerness to convert everyone . again itz ma personal thinking .. no hard feelinz for anyone :)

true

 

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Give a vegetable/Fruit name to the above person by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[Today at 01:17:07 AM]


What's your latest purchases? by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[Today at 01:15:12 AM]


Pangebaaz Gang by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[Today at 12:42:28 AM]


Song ur listening to? by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[Today at 12:37:12 AM]


Kuch Aasan Te Mushkil Cheezan by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[Today at 12:29:39 AM]


Short Movie Reviews by Swaggie Gabru
[August 29, 2014, 11:58:35 PM]


zafarnamme de arath by {y} yenki {y}
[August 29, 2014, 07:25:16 PM]


Purane din.. by ਇੰਦਰ
[August 29, 2014, 02:49:38 PM]


Hindustan Te Pakistan Vi Sanjha Aa by ਇੰਦਰ
[August 29, 2014, 02:41:53 PM]


Solve this Paheli .....Its challenge 4 u by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[August 29, 2014, 02:36:06 PM]


Prove It If U R Genius. by ਮਾਲਵੇ ਦਾ ਮੁੰਡਾ-°•ℋŐПΞŶ ŚℐПĞℋ..●•٠
[August 29, 2014, 02:35:02 PM]