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MesajKonu: Ingilizce islami bilgiler   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 3:20 pm



AbdulRahman Bin Abdulkarim Al-Sheha | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 175 | Size: 1.5 MB


Human Rights in Islam and Common Misconceptions: In
this booklet the author address human rights in the light of perfectly
balanced system of laws and principles of Islam. These rights are bases
on revelations from the Divine Book of Muslims, the Glorious Qur'an and
from the Sunnah, the practice of Allah's Messenger -pbuh- the two main
sources of Islamic life and jurisprudence.



BURADAN INDIR

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MesajKonu: The Companions Of The Prophet   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 3:24 pm





ISL Software | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 251 | size: 2 MB

The
Sahaabah were the companions of Prophet Muhammad (SAW). They are
described in glowing terms by the Prophet (SAW) as the following hadith
from Sahih Muslim [center]


Below is a partial list of some of the companions of
the Prophet (SAW). Their lives remain a source of inspiration for the
later generations of Muslims, including today's. May Allah be pleased
with all of them.

Abbad Ibn Bishr
Abdullah Ibn Abbas
Abdullah Ibn Hudhafah As-Sahmi
Abdullah Ibn Jahsh
Abdullah Ibn Mas'ud
Abdullah Ibn Sailam
Abdullah Ibn Umar
Abdullah Ibn Umm Maktum
Abdur-Rahman Ibn Awf
Abu Ayyub Al-Ansari
Abu Dharr Al-Ghifari
Abu Musa Al-Ashari
Abu Hurayrah
Abu Sufyan Ibn Al-Harith
Abu Ubaydah Ibn Al-Jarrah
Abu-d Dardaa
Abu-l Aas ibn ar-Rabiah
Adiyy Ibn Hatim
Aishah Bint Abi Bakr
Al-Baraa Ibn Malil Al-Ansari
Amr Ibn Al-Jamuh
An-Nuayman Ibn Amr
An-Numan Ibn Muqarrin
At-Tufayl Ibn Amr Ad-Dawsi
Asmaa Bint Abu Bakr
Barakah
Fatimah Bint Muhammad
Fayruz Ad-Daylami
Habib Ibn Zayd Al-Ansari
Hakim Ibn Hazm
Hudhayfah Ibn Al-Yaman
Ikrimah Ibn Abi Jahl
Jafar Ibn Abi Talib
Julaybib
Khabbab Ibn Al-Aratt
Muadh Ibn Jabal
Muhammad Ibn Maslamah
Musab Ibn Umayr
Nuaym Ibn Masud
Rabiah Ibn Kab
Ramlah Bint Abi Sufyan
Rumaysa Bint Milhan
Sad Ibn Abi Waqqas
Said Ibn Aamir Al-Jumahi
Said Ibn Zayd
Salim Mawla Abi Hudhayfah
Salman Al-Farsi
Suhayb Ar-Rumi
Suhayl Ibn Amr
Talhah ibn Ubaydullah
Thabit Ibn Qays
Thumamah Ibn Uthal
Ubayy Ibn Kab
Umayr Ibn Sad Al-Ansari
Umayr Ibn Wahb
Umm Salamah
Uqbah Ibn Amir
Utbah Ibn Ghazwan
Zayd Al-Khayr
Zayd ibn Thabit

Abu Hurayrah
"About Abi Hurayrata, radiyallahu anhu, qal.' qala rasul Allahi, sallallahu alayhi wa sailam..."
Through this phrase millions of Muslims from the early history of Islam to the present have come to be
familiar with the name Abu Hurayrah. In speeches and lectures, in Friday khutbahs and seminars, in the
books of hadith and sirah, fiqh and ibadah, the n ame Abu Hurayrah is mentioned in this fashion:
"On the authority of Abu Hurayrah, may God be pleased with him who said: The Messenger of God,
may God bless him and grant him peace, said... ".
Through his Prodigious efforts, hundreds of ahadith or sayings of the Prophet were transmitted to later
generations. His is the foremost name in the roll of hadith transmitters. Next to him comes the names of
such companions as Abdullah the son of Umar, Anas the son of Malik, Umm al-Mumininin Aishah,
Jabir ibn Abdullah and Abu Said al-Khudri all of whom transmitted over a thousand sayings of the
Prophet.
Abu Hurayrah became a Muslim at the hands of at-Tufayl ibn Amr the chieftain of the Daws tribe to
which he belonged. The Daws lived in the region of Tihamah which stretches along the coast of the Red
Sea in southern Arabia. When at-Tufayl returned to his village after meeting the Prophet and becoming a
Muslim in the early years of his mission, Abu Hurayrah was one of the first to respond to his call. He
was unlike the majority of the Daws who remained stubborn in their old beliefs for a long time.
When at-Tufayl visited Makkah again, Abu Hurayrah accompanied him. There he had the honor and
privilege of meeting the noble Prophet who asked him: "What is your name?"
"Abdu Shams - Servant of a Sun," he replied.
"Instead, let it be Abdur-Rahman - the Servant of the Beneficent Lord," said the Prophet.
"Yes, Abdur-Rahman (it shall be) O Messenger of God," he replied. However, he continued to be known
as Abu Hurayrah, "the kitten man", literally "the father of a kitten" because like the Prophet he was fond
of cats and since his childhood often had a cat to play with.
Abu Hurayrah stayed in Tihamah for several years and it was only at the beginning of the seventh year
of the Hijrah that he arrived in Madinah with others of his tribe. The Prophet had gone on a campaign to
Khaybar. Being destitute, Abu Hurayrah took up h is place in the Masjid with other of the Ahl as-
Suffah. He was single, without wife or child. With him however was his mother who was still a
mushrik. He longed, and prayed, for her to become a Muslim but she adamantly refused. One day, he
invited her to have faith in God alone and follow His Prophet but she uttered some words about the
Prophet which saddened him greatly. With tears in his eyes, he went to the noble Prophet who said to
him:
"What makes you cry, O Abu Hurayrah?"
"I have not let up in inviting my mother to Islam but she has always rebuffed me. Today, I invited her
again and I heard words from her which I do not like. Do make supplication to God Almighty to make
the heart of Abu Hurayrah's mother incline to Isl am."
The Prophet responded to Abu Hurayrah's request and prayed for his mother. Abu Hurayrah said: "I
went home and found the door closed. I heard the splashing of water and when I tried to enter my
mother said: "Stay where you are, O Abu Hurayrah." And after putting on her clothes, she said, "Enter!"
I entered and she said: "I testify that there is no god but Allah and I testify that Muhammad is His
Servant and His Messenger."
"I returned to the Prophet, peace be on him, weeping with joy just as an hour before I had gone weeping
from sadness and said: "I have good news, O Messenger of Allah. God has responded to your prayer and
guided the mother of Abu Hurayrah to Islam."
Abu Hurayrah loved the Prophet a great deal and found favor with him. He was never tired of looking at
the Prophet whose face appeared to him as having all the radiance of the sun and he was never tired of
listening to him. Often he would praise God for h is good fortune and say: "Praise be to God Who has
guided Abu Hurayrah to Islam." Praise be to God Who has taught Abu Hurayrah the Quran."
"Praise be to God who has bestowed on Abu Hurayrah the companionship of Muhammad, may God
bless him and grant him peace." On reaching Madinah, Abu Hurayrah set his heart on attaining
knowledge. Zayd ibn Thabit the notable companion of the Prophet reported : "While Abu Hurayrah and
I and another friend of mine were in the Masjid praying to God Almighty and performing dhikr to Him,
the Messenger of God appeared. He came towards us and sat among us. We became silent and he said:
"Carry on with what you were d oing."
"So my friend and I made a supplication to God before Abu Hurayrah did and the Prophet began to say
Ameen to our dua.
"Then Abu Hurayrah made a supplication saying: "O Lord, I ask You for what my two companions have
asked and I ask You for knowledge which will not be forgotten."
"The Prophet, peace be on him, said: 'Ameen.' "We then said: 'And we ask Allah for knowledge which
will not be forgotten, and the Prophet replied: 'The Dawsi youth has asked for this before you." "With
his formidable memory, Abu Hurayrah set out to memorize in the four years that he spent with the
Prophet, the gems of wisdom that emanated from his lips. He realized that he had a great gift and he set
about to use it to the full in the service of I slam.
He had free time at his disposal. Unlike many of the Muhajirin he did not busy himself' in the marketplaces,
with buying and selling. Unlike many of the Ansar, he had no land to cultivate nor crops to tend.
He stayed with the Prophet in Madinah and went with him on journeys and expeditions.
Many companions were amazed at the number of hadith he had memorized and often questioned him on
when he had heard a certain hadith and under what circumstances.
Once Marwan ibn al-Hakam wanted to test Abu Hurayrah's power of memory. He sat with him in one
room and behind a curtain he placed a scribe, unknown to Abu Hurayrah, and ordered him to write down
whatever Abu Hurayrah said. A year later, Marwan called Ab u Hurayrah again and asked him to recall
the same ahadith which the scribe had recorded. It was found that he had forgotten not a single word.
Abu Hurayrah was concerned to teach and transmit the ahadith he had memorized and knowledge of
Islam in general. It is reported that one day he passed through the suq of Madinah and naturally saw
people engrossed in the business of buying and selling.
"How feeble are you, O people of Madinah!" he said.
"What do you see that is feeble in us, Abu Hurayrah?" they asked.
"The inheritance of the Messenger of God, peace be on him, is being distributed and you remain here!
Won't you go and take your portion?"
"Where is this, O Abu Hurayrah?" they asked.
"In the Masjid," he replied.
Quickly they left. Abu Hurayrah waited until they returned. When they saw him, they said: "O Abu
Hurayrah, we went to the Masjid and entered and we did not see anything being distributed."
"Didn't you see anyone in the Masjid?" he asked.
"O yes, we saw some people performing Salat, some people reading the Quran and some people
discussing about what is halal and what is haram."
"Woe unto you," replied Abu Hurayrah," that is the inheritance of Muhammad, may God bless him and
grant him peace."
Abu Hurayrah underwent much hardship and difficulties as a result of his dedicated search for
knowledge. He was often hungry and destitute. He said about himself:
"When I was afflicted with severe hunger, I would go to a companion' of the Prophet and asked him
about an ayah of the Quran and (stay with him) learning it so that he would take me with him to his
house and give food. "
One day, my hunger became so severe that I placed a stone on my stomach. I then sat down in the path
of the companions. Abu Bakr passed by and I asked him about an ayah of the Book of God. I only asked
him so that he would invite me but he didn't.
"Then Umar ibn al-Khattab passed by me and I asked him about an ayah but he also did not invite me.
Then the Messenger of God, peace be on him, passed by and realized that I was hungry and said: "Abu
Hurayrah!"
"At your command" I replied and followed him until we entered his house. He found a bowl of milk and
asked his family: "From where did you get this?"
"Someone sent it to you" they replied.
He then said to me: "O Abu Hurayrah, go to the Ahl as-Suffah and invite them." Abu Hurayrah did as he
was told and they all drank from the milk.
The time came of course when the Muslims were blessed with great wealth and material goodness of
every description. Abu Hurayrah eventually got his share of wealth. He had a comfortable home, a wife
and child. But this turn of fortune did not change his personality. Neither did he forget his days of
destitution. He would "I grew up as an orphan and I emigrated as a poor and indigent person. I used to
take food for my stomach from Busrah bint Ghazwan. I served people when they returned from journeys
and l ed their camels when they set out. Then God caused me to marry her (Busrah). So praise be to God
who has strengthened his religion and made Abu Hurayrah an imam." (This last statement is a reference
to the time when he became governor of Madinah.)
Much of Abu Hurayrah's time would be spent in spiritual exercises and devotion to God. Qiyam al-Layl
staying up for the night in prayer and devotion - was a regular practice of his family including his wife
and his daughter. He would stay up for a third o f the night, his wife for another third and his daughter
for a third. In this way, in the house of Abu Hurayrah no hour of the night would pass without ibadah,
dhikr and Salat.
During the caliphate of Umar, Umar appointed him as governor of Bakrain. Umar was very scrupulous
about the type of persons whom he appointed as governors. He was always concerned that his governors
should live simply and frugally and not acquire much wea lth even though this was through lawful
means.
In Bahrain, Abu Hurayrah became quite rich. Umar heard of this and recalled him to Madinah. Umar
thought he had acquired his wealth through unlawful means and questioned him about where and how
he had acquired such a fortune. Abu Hurayrah replied: "From b reeding horses and gifts which I
received."
"Hand it over to the treasury of the Muslims," ordered Umar.
Abu Hurayrah did as he was told and raised his hands to the heavens and prayed: "O Lord, forgive the
Amir al-Muminin." Subsequently, Umar asked him to become governor once again but he declined.
Umar asked him why he refused and he said:
"So that my honor would not be besmirched, my wealth taken and my back beaten."
And he added: "And I fear to judge without knowledge and speak without wisdom."
Throughout his life Abu Hurayrah remained kind and courteous to his mother. Whenever he wanted to
leave home, he would stand at the door of her room and say: As-salaamu alaykum, yaa ummataah, wa
rahrnatullahi wa barakatuhu, peace be on you, mother, and th e mercy and blessings of God." She would
reply: "Wa alayka-s salaam, yaa bunayya, wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuhu - And on you be peace, my
son, and the mercy and blessings of God." Often, he would also say: "May God have mercy on you as
you cared for me wh en I was small," and she would reply: "May God have mercy on you as you
delivered me from error when I was old." Abu Hurayrah always encouraged other people to be kind and
good to their parents.
One day he saw two men walking together, one older than the other. He asked the younger one: "What is
this man to you?"
"My father," the person replied.
"Don't call him by his name. Don't walk in front of him and don't sit before him," advised Abu
Hurayrah.
Muslims owe a debt of gratitude to Abu Hurayrah for helping to preserve and transmit the valuable
legacy of the Prophet, may God bless him and grant him peace. He died in the year 59 AH when he was
seventy-eight years old.








BURADAN INDIR







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MesajKonu: Treasures In The Sunnah A Scientific Approach ( Part 1 & 2 )   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 3:27 pm





Zaqlol El-Naggar | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 284 | Size: 8.5 MB

Treasures In The Sunnah A Scientific Approach:
This book follow the Adadith (prophet sayings) in an attempt to trace
their miraculous nature from a scientific perspective so as to pave the
Sunnah's way into the hearts of Muslims and non-Muslims as well.





Contents


Preface

Introduction

Chapter one: Creation and Universe



Hadith 1: The Seven Earths

Hadith 2: Rolling Up the Heavens on the day of Judgment

Hadith 3: Stars Secure the sky

Hadith 4: The sun Rises from the west

Hdaith 5: Eclipse, a Sign of Allah’s Power

Hadith 6: The Moon Cleft A sunder

Hadith 7: Rain falls due to the Blessings and Mercy Of Allah

Hadith 8: Every Year Draws the Same Amount of Rain

Hadith 9: Iron, File, Water and Salt Descended from Heaven

Hadith 10: Mountains to Stabilize the Earth

Hadith 11: Fire Under the Sea

Haidth 12: The Miraculous Coccyx

Hadith 13: Man’s Creation



Chapter Two: Plants



Hadith 1: Siwak: a Tool for Purification

Hadith 2: The Black Cumin Seed is a Remedy for Every Disease

Hadith 3: Blessed Olive Tree

Hadith 4: Dates: The Ideal Food

Hadith 5: Truffles Healing the Eye



Chapter Three: Man’s Health



Hadith 1: Treatment by Lawful Things

Hadith 2: Fasting and Health

Hadith 3: Spreading of Diseases due to People’s Immorality

Hadith 4: If A Limb Aches, the Aches, the Whole Body suffers

Hadith 6: Fortune-Telling Magic



Chapter Four: Arabian Peninsula



Hadith 1: The Water of Zamazam

Hadith 2: The Land of Arabia to Become Meadows and Rivers

Hadith 3: Fire of Hijaz Reaches Busra

Hadith 4: Massive Water Reservoir in the Arabian Peninsula


BURADAN INDIR




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MesajKonu: The Manners Of The Knowledge Seeker   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 4:00 pm




Muhammad Saeed Raslan | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 71 | Size: 1 MB


“I spent thirty years learning manners, and I spent twenty years learning knowledge.” - ‘Abdullah bin al-Mubarak
1 Purify Your Intention for Allah in Seeking Knowledge.
2 Purify Yourself Inwardly and Outwardly From That Which Contradicts the Shari’ah.
3 Completely Free Your Heart for Knowledge and Remove All Obstacles.
4 Eat Little, Be Cautious, and Constantly Remember Allah.
5 Eat, Sleep, and Speak as Seldom as Possible.
6 Reduce Socialization and Choose the Right Friends.
7 Choose What to Start With and Who to Teach You.
8 Have the Best Manners with Your Teacher.
9 Treat Your Books Well.
10 How to Act During a Lesson.



Short Introduction

Since
knowledge is the worship of the heart, the secret of its life, and the
source of its power, it is a must for its seeker to come to know the
manners related to it, and to strive his utmost to obtain these
manners. Otherwise, he will be going in one direction, and knowledge
will be going in another, as it is said:

It went east, and I went west * What a difference there is between the east and west!

One
should also realize that these manners are not like any other manners,
where it is the same whether you obtain them or not, or that they are
all of one level. Rather, some of them are obligatory upon everyone
everywhere, whether or not they are students of knowledge. he purpose
of attaining knowledge of the Shari’ah is to perfect one’s clarity of
expression, and the purpose of perfecting one’s clarity of expression
is to single out Allah and worship Him. Therefore, the purpose of
seeking knowledge is to single out Allah – the Mighty and Majestic –
and worship Him, and the message gets across much better when the one
who has positioned himself to deal with this knowledge – whether he is
a student or teacher – clearly shows these signs of singling out Allah
and worshipping Him by submittingcompletely to the pure Shari’ah and
noble Religion.

Based on this, the manners of seeking this
knowledge are completely inseparable from the person who deals with it,
because this is what the texts show, and because these manners include
vast principles of the Religion that are not within anybody’s luxury to
contradict or look to without taking seriously.

And these
manners are at all times a definite obligation upon the seeker of
knowledge, and Allah is the source of help, and upon Him is all
reliance.


BURADAN INDIREBILIRSINIZ


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MesajKonu: Most Excellent Manner Of Seeking Forgiveness   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 4:03 pm





AbdurRazzaaq AbdulMuhsin Al-Abbaad | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 31 | Size: 1 MB

Most Excellent Manner Of Seeking Forgiveness: This
booklet deals with one of the most important topics to which the Muslim
should give attention in his life and for which he should have the
utmost concern. Included in it is the explanation of a tremendous way
of seeking forgiveness, from amongst the various forms of seeking
forgiveness that occur in the sunnah of the Prophet.



BURADAN INDIREBILIRSINIZ



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MesajKonu: Concept Of God In Major Religions   Ptsi Haz. 16, 2008 4:05 pm



Dr. Zakir Naik | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 29 | Size: 1 MB


One
of the distinguishing features of our civilization is the presence of a
large number of religions and ethical systems. Mankind has always
sought to understand the reason for creation and his own place in the
scheme of things. A common feature of all major religions is the belief
in a Universal God or Supreme Divine Authority that is Omnipotent and
Omniscient. Followers of all major religions believe that the God they
worship is the same God for them as well as for others.




Conents

Introduction
Categoriesation of the major world religions

Concept of God in Hinduism

Concept Of God in Sikhism

Concept of God in Zoroastrianism

Concept of God in Judaism

Concept of God in Christianity

Concept of God in Islam

Attributes of God

All Religions Ultimately Believe in Monotheism

Tawheed

Shirk

Conclusion


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