Zad al-Ma'ad

Zad al-Ma'ad (Arabic: زاد المعاد‎) is a book, translated as Provisions of the Hereafter, written by the Islamic scholar Ibn al-Qayyim on the subject of sira. [1][2]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Zad al Maad - ibnul qayyim". Retrieved 13 March 2018 – via Internet Archive.
  2. ^ Camilla Adang, Maribel Fierro, Sabine Schmidtke, Ibn Ḥazm of Cordoba: The Life and Works of a Controversial Thinker, p 631. ISBN 9004243100

External resources

Abd al-Malik ibn Rabi

Abd al-Malik ibn Rabi was among the narrators of hadith.

Al-Qarada raid

The Al-Qarada raid was an event in early Islamic history which took place in Jumad at Thaniya, in the year 3 A.H of the Islamic calendar, i.e. November 624.The Meccans led by Safwan ibn Umayyah, who lived on trade, left in Summer for Syria for their seasonal trade business. After Muhammad received intelligence about the Caravan's route, Muhammad ordered Zayd ibn Haritha to go after the Caravan, and they successfully raided it and captured 100,000 dirhams worth of booty.

Demolition of Masjid al-Dirar

The demolition or burning of Masjid al-Dirar (Arabic: مسجد الضرار‎), or the Mosque of Dissent, is mentioned in the Qur'an. Masjid al-Dirar was a Medinian mosque that was erected close to the Quba' Mosque and which the Islamic Prophet Muhammad initially approved of but subsequently had destroyed while he was returning from the Expedition to Tabouk (which occurred in October 630 AD). In the main account narrated by the majority of scholars, the mosque was built by twelve disaffected men from the Ansar on the commands of Abu 'Amir al-Rahib; a Christian monk who refused Muhammad's invitation to Islam and instead fought along with the Meccan non-Muslims against Islam in the Battle of Uhud. Abu 'Amir reportedly urged his men to establish a stronghold and prepare whatever they can of power and weapons as he promised and insinuated to them that he will lead an army, backed by Heraclius, to fight Muhammad and his companions, and defeat his message by expelling him from Medina. Ahmad ibn Yahya al-Baladhuri also relates that the men, who built the Al-Dirar mosque "for mischief and for infidelity and to disunite the Believers" refused to pray in Masjid al-Quba claiming that it was built in a place where a donkey used to be tied up.Muhammad prepared himself to go to the Mosque, before he was prevented by a revelation about the hypocrisy and ill design of the builders of the MosqueMuhammad and his companions believed they were Hypocrites (munafiqs) and had ulterior motives for building the Al-Dirar mosque. Thus he ordered his men to burn it down.According to the Islamic tradition, Muhammad was asked to lead prayer there but received a revelation (mentioned in the Qur'anic verses 9:107 and 9:110) in consequence of which the mosque was destroyed by fire. Hencerforth, it was known as the Mosque of Opposition.

Exorcism

Exorcism (from Greek εξορκισμός, exorkismós "binding by oath") is the religious or spiritual practice of evicting demons or other spiritual entities from a person, or an area, that are believed to be possessed. Depending on the spiritual beliefs of the exorcist, this may be done by causing the entity to swear an oath, performing an elaborate ritual, or simply by commanding it to depart in the name of a higher power. The practice is ancient and part of the belief system of many cultures and religions.

Requested and performed exorcism began to decline in the United States by the 18th century and occurred rarely until the latter half of the 20th century when the public saw a sharp rise due to the media attention exorcisms were getting. There was "a 50% increase in the number of exorcisms performed between the early 1960s and the mid-1970s".

Exorcism in Islam

Exorcism in Islam is called ruqya (Arabic: رقية‎ IPA: [ruqya]), and is thought to repair damage believed caused by jinn possession, witchcraft (shir) or the evil eye. Exorcisms today are part of a wider body of contemporary Islamic alternative medicine called al-Tibb al-Nabawi (Medicine of the Prophet).

Expedition of Abdullah Ibn Unais

The Expedition of Abdullah ibn Unais, also known as the Assassination of Khaled bin Sufyan was the 1st attack against the Banu Lahyan, which took place in the month of Muharam in the year 4 A.H. it was reported that Khaled bin Sufyan Al-Hathali (also known as Hudayr, the chief of the Banu Lahyan tribe), considered an attack on Madinah and that he was inciting the people on Nakhla or Uranah to fight Muslims. So Muhammad sent Abdullah ibn Unais to assassinate him. After cutting off Sufyan bin Khalid's head at night, Unais brought it back to Muhammad.

Expedition of Al Raji

The Expedition of al Raji, occurred directly after the Battle of Uhud in the year 4 AH of the Islamic calendar.

Expedition of Ali ibn Abi Talib (Al-Fuls)

The Expedition of Ali ibn Abi Talib, against the Banu Tai tribe, took place in August 630 AD, 9AH, 2nd month, of the Islamic Calendar. to destroy the statue (idol) of the pagan deity al-Fuls (al-Qullus).

Expedition of Badr al-Maw'id

The Expedition of Badr al-Maw'id was the 3rd time Muhammad led an expedition in Badr. Modern historians date the event to April 626, though several alternative dates are found in primary sources.A year after the Battle of Uhud, it was time for Muslims to meet the polytheists and start war again in order to determine which of the two parties was worthy of survival, according to Muslim scholar Saifur Rahman al Mubarakpuri.The invasion helped the Muslims regain their military reputation, their dignity and managed to impose their presence over the whole of Arabia after the defeat at the Battle of Uhud. Quran 3:173-176 was reportedly divinely revealed to Muhammad during this event. The event and information about the verses is mentioned in the Sahih Bukhari hadith collection.

Expedition of Bir Maona

The Expedition of Bir Maona (also spelt Ma'una), according to Islamic tradition, took place four months after the Battle of Uhud in the year 4 A.H of the Islamic calendar.

Muhammad sent missionaries to preach Islam, at the request of Abu Bara. Forty (as per Ibn Ishaq) or seventy (as per Sahih Bukhari) of the Muslim missionaries sent by Muhammed were killed.

Expedition of Dhat al-Riqa

The expedition of Dhat al-Riqa took place in October 625 AD, 5AH of the Islamic Calendar, but some other Muslim scholars believe it took place after the Battle of Khaybar in 627 AD, i.e. 7 AH of the Islamic Calendar., 2 Quran verses 5:11 and 4:101 are related to this event.

Expedition of Muhammad ibn Maslamah

The Expedition of Muhammad ibn Maslamah took place in July, 627 AD in Muharram, 6AH.

Expedition of Qatan

The Expedition of Qatan, was the first Raid on the Banu Asad bin Khuzaymah tribe, which occurred directly after the Battle of Hamra al-Asad in the year 4 A.H of the Islamic calendar. The expedition was ordered by Muhammad after he received intelligence that some members of the Banu Asad bin Khuzaymah were planning to attack Medina.

Expedition of Qutbah ibn Amir

The Expedition of Qutbah ibn Amir, against the Banu Khath'am tribe, took place in August 630 AD, 9AH, 2nd month, of the Islamic Calendar.

Expedition of al-Muraysi'

The Expedition of al-Muraysiʿ (Arabic: غزوة المريسيع‎) was an early Muslim campaign against the tribe of Banu Mustaliq which took place in January 627 CE.

List of Sunni books

This is a list of significant books of Sunni Islam doctrine.

Possessions of Muhammad

Possessions of the Islamic prophet Muhammad are known with unique names.

Shuaib Al Arna'ut

Shuaib Al Arnaout (in Arabic شعيب الأرنؤوط ) was born in Damascus Syria in the year 1928. His family were originally from Albania but immigrated to Syria before his birth. Al Arnaout was a well known scholar of Hadith in the Islamic World his most notable work was as chief editor of a 45 volume work on the Musnad of Ahmad Ibn Hanbal in which he investigated various manuscripts, cross-referenced with other Hadith books, and critiqued over 28,000 Hadiths. Beyond that, he wrote several less known works on Hadith Methodology, Manuscript Investigation and Research, and Hadith Criticism. His 16 volume work on Tahawi Sharh mushkil al-athar (The Explanation of Problematic Hadiths) and on Ibn Qayyim al-Jawziyya Zad al-Ma'ad (Provisions of the Afterlife). Al Arnaout followed the Hanafi school of Jurisprudence and the Ash'ari school of Scholastic Theology. Although he is most well known for his work on Hadith Literature, Al Arnaout was a strong proponent of Sunni Orthodoxy and following the four Madhhabs. He died in October 27, 2016.

The opening supplication

The opening supplication (Arabic: دعا الافتتاح‎, translit. Du'a al-Iftitah) is written by Muhammad al-Mahdi and narrated by Abu Jafar Muhammad ibn Uthman, the second of The Four Deputies of Imam Mahdi. The supplication was narrated in several books include: Igbal al-'Amal, Misbah al-Motehajed, Misbah, al-Balad ol-Amin, Zad al-Ma'ad, and Mafatih al-Janan. Shiite recite it every night in the month of Ramadan. The supplication teaches Shiites that faith and action are two crucial matters for every believer. Another aspect of the Du’a is to make a plane of life. The Du'a has three section.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.