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  1. Dhu al-Kifl - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Dhu_al-Kifl

    Dhu al-Kifl (Arabic: ذُو ٱلْكِفْل ‎, lit. 'Possessor of the Kifl') (also spelled Zu al-Kifl, pronounced Zu l-Kifl) is an Islamic prophet.Although his identity is unknown, his identity has been theorised and identified as various Hebrew Bible prophets and other figures, most commonly Ezekiel and Gautama Buddha.

    • Prophet
  2. Dhu l-Kifl (a) - WikiShia

    en.wikishia.net › view › Dhu_l-Kifl_(a)
    • Name and Kunya
    • Prophethood
    • Manner and Conduct
    • His Grave

    The name of Dhu l-Kifl is mentioned in Qur'an, 21 and Qur'an 38. The Qur'an has introduced Dhu l-Kifl among the patient and the righteous and included in divine mercy. About the name of Dhu l-Kifl, there are many disagreements. Some considered him Ezekiel. Also, there are views which considered him Elijah (a) (Elias), Joshua (a) or Elisha (a). Some believe that he was "Bushr", the son of Prophet 'Ayyub (a) (Job). Some others, based on a hadith, considered his real name "'Uvidia", meaning "the Servant of God". "Al-Kifl" has been interpreted as having two meanings of "share" and "guardianship". Thus, about the kunyaof al-Kifl, different issues are mentioned: 1. He was called Dhu l-Kifl because God gave him a great share of rewardsand mercy in return for his great worships and practices. 1. He was called Dhu l-Kifl because he took the guardianship of 70 prophets whose lives were at risk and saved them. 1. He sheltered many of Israelites who had escaped from enemies and accepted the res...

    Most Islamic scholars considered Dhu l-Kifl among divine prophets. The Qur'an mentioned his name together with other prophets (a); and some considered the appearance of these verses suggesting his prophethood. There is a hadith from Imam al-Baqir (a) where he (a) considered Dhu l-Kifl among the prophets of Banu Israel after Prophet Solomon (a), who judged people like Prophet David (a).Some Sunnistoo considered Dhu l-Kifl among the prophets of Banu Israel. Abu Musa al-Ash'ari transmitted a hadith from the Prophet(s)that Dhu l-Kifl was not among the prophets and was only a righteous servant of God.

    According to some hadiths, Dhu l-Kifl had made a vow to the prophet (a) previous to him: 1. To fastevery day; 1. To keep vigil and worship all nights; 1. Not to become angryever. Dhu l-Kifl was loyal to his vow and was busy all nights with prayers. He (a) fasted all days and never became angry. Some sources mentioned a story about him when Satantried to make Dhu l-Kifl angry but failed. Dhu l-Kifl also judged people.

    In Dezful, Iran, there is a grave attributed to the Prophet Ezekiel (a), and since some consider Dhu l-Kifl, Ezekiel (a), they have introduced this grave, the grave of Dhu l-Kifl. In the south of Iraqtoo, there is a grave attributed to Dhu l-Kifl.

  3. Dhu al-Kifl — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Dhu_al-Kifl
    • Dhu Al-Kifl in The Quran
    • Etymology
    • Identifications
    • See Also
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Dhu al-Kifl has been men­tioned twice in the Quran, in the fol­low­ing verses: In both cases, Dhu al-Kifl is men­tioned in the con­text of a list of Qur'anic prophets, in­clud­ing many oth­ers not men­tioned in the ayat quoted above.

    The name Dhu al-Kifl lit­er­ally means "the pos­ses­sor of Two", using a type of name where ذُو dhū ("pos­ses­sor of") pre­cedes some char­ac­ter­is­ti­cally as­so­ci­ated feature. Such names were used of other no­table fig­ures in the Quran, for ex­am­ple Dhu al-Qar­nayn (Ara­bic: ذُو ٱلْقَرْنَيْن‎, lit. 'He of the Two Horns/He of the Two Times'), and Dhu al-Nūn (Ara­bic: ذُو ٱلْنُّون‎, lit. 'the One with the Fish'), re­fer­ring to Yunus. Kifl is an ar­chaic Ara­bic word mean­ing "dou­ble" or "du­pli­cate", from a root mean­ing "to dou­ble" or "to fold"; it was also used for a fold of cloth. The name is gen­er­ally un­der­stood to mean "one of a dou­ble por­tion". Some schol­ars have sug­gested that the name means "the man with the dou­ble rec­om­pense" or rather "the man who re­ceived rec­om­pense twice over", that is to say that it is a title for Job, as his fam­ily was re­turned to him ac­cord­ing to the Quran and the Book of Job.

    Ezekiel

    Some are of the opin­ion that Dhu al-Kifl could be Ezekiel. When the exile, monar­chy, and state were an­ni­hi­lated, a po­lit­i­cal and na­tional life was no longer pos­si­ble. In con­for­mity with the two parts of his book, his per­son­al­ity and his preach­ing are alike twofold, and the title Dhul Kifl means "the one to dou­ble" or "to fold". Ab­dul­lah Yusuf Ali, in his Quranic com­men­tary says: Al Kifl (Ara­bic: الكفل; ul-Kifl) is a town in south­east­ern Iraq on the Eu­phrates River, b...

    Others

    Al­though the iden­ti­fi­ca­tion with Ezekiel is the most com­monly held by tra­di­tional Islam, Dhul-Kifl has also been iden­ti­fied var­i­ously with Bud­dha, Joshua, Oba­diah and Isa­iah.

    Thalabi, Ara'is al-Madjalis, Cairo edition 1371, 155
    J. Horovitz, Koranische Untersuchungen, 113
    Harawi, K. al-isharat ila ma'rifat al-Ziyarat, ed. J. Sourdel-Thomine, 76
    Guide des lieux de Pelerinage, tans. J. Sourdel-Thomine, 76, Damascus 1957, 174
  4. Dhul-Kifl - The Spiritual Life

    slife.org › dhul-kifl
    • Dhul-Kifl in The Qur’an
    • Etymology
    • Identifications

    Dhul-Kifl has been mentioned twice in the Holy Qur’an, in the following Qur’anic verses: In both cases, Dhū’l-Kifl is mentioned in the context of a list of Qur’anic prophets, including many others not mentioned in the ayat quoted above.

    The name Dhul Kifl literally means “the one with a kifl“, using a type of name where ذُو dhū (“possessor of”) precedes some characteristically associated feature. Such names were used of other notable figures in the Qur’an, for example ذُوٱلْنُّون Dhū ‘l-Nūn / ذَا ٱلْنُّون Dhā ‘l-Nūn “the One with the Fish“, referring to Jonah, and ذُوٱلْقَرْنَيْن Dhū’l-Qarnayn / / ذَا ٱلْنُّون Dhā ‘l-Qarnayn “He of the Two Horns” Kifl is an archaic Arabic word meaning “double” or “duplicate”, from a root meaning “to double” or “to fold”; it was also used for a fold of cloth. The name is generally understood to mean “one of a double portion”. Some scholars have suggested that the name means “the man with the double recompense” or rather “the man who received recompense twice over”,that is to say that it is a title for Job, as his family was returned to him according to the Qur’an and the Book of Job.

    Ezekiel

    Some are of the opinion that Dhul Kifl could be Ezekiel. When the exile, monarchy, and state were annihilated, a political and national life was no longer possible. In conformity with the two parts of his book, his personality and his preaching are alike twofold, and the title Dhul Kifl means “the one to double” or “to fold”. Abdullah Yusuf Ali, in his Qur’anic commentary says: Al Kifl (Arabic: بن الكفل; ibn ul-Kifl) is a town in southeastern Iraq on the Euphrates River, between Najaf and Al...

  5. Dhu al-Kifl: A Prophet or a Saint? | IlmGate

    www.ilmgate.org › dhul-kifl-a-prophet-or-a-saint

    Feb 27, 2014 · Was Sayyiduna Dhu al-Kifl a Prophet or a Saint Three persons are mentioned in the above two verses. Out of these three, there is no doubt about the prophethood of Sayyiduna Isma’il `alayhi al-salam and Sayyiduna Idris `alayhi al-salam as they are mentioned in the Qur’an as such several times.

  6. Shrine of Prophet Dhu'l Kifl - Madain Project (en)

    madainproject.com › tomb_of_ezekiel

    Known in the Islamic tradition as Dhu’l-Kifl (ذُو ٱلْكِفْل‎) – from where al-Kifl derives its name – or in the Arabic Christian tradition and Persian as “Hazaqiyal” (حزقیال or حزقیل نبی) and Hebrew as Yechezqel (יְחֶזְקֵאל), the prophet’s tomb is located in an ancient Jewish shrine enclosed in an Islamic mosque.

  7. Dhu al-Kifl - Dhu al-Kifl - abcdef.wiki

    fr.abcdef.wiki › wiki › Dhu_al-Kifl

    Dhu al-Kifl ( arabe: ذُو ٱلْكِفْل ‎, lit. « Possesseur du Kifl ») (également orthographié Zu al-Kifl, prononcé Zu l-Kifl ) est un prophète islamique.

  8. Dhul Kifl — Wikipédia

    fr.wikipedia.org › wiki › Dhul_Kifl
    • Mentions Dans Le Coran
    • Dhû L-Kifl Dans Les Traditions
    • Tombeaux
    • Voir aussi
    • Références

    Dhul Kifl n'est cité dans le Coran qu'à deux reprises[1], selon ces termes: L'association de son nom avec d'autres prophètes fait dire à plusieurs exégètes que Dhul Kifl appartient à ceux-ci. Néanmoins, la majorité des commentateurs ne voit en lui qu'un sage parmi les fils d'Israël[1]. Pour cerner le personnage, les commentateurs se sont penchés sur l'étymologie de son nom. Kifl, formé sur la racine k-f-l qui signifie "prendre soin", "nourrir"... Kifl pourrait signifier la part, la portion mais aussi l'idée du double. Dhu signifie quant à lui, "celui qui a telle caractéristique". Cette étymologie a fait dire aux exégètes que Dhû l-kifl était un homme ayant accompli double d'œuvres pieuses par rapport au commun des fidèles. "Cette surenchère sémantique s'explique par le manque d'éléments historiques précis"[1].

    De nombreuses versions légendaires de sa vie ont été développées par les traditions musulmanes. Pour Ibn al-Jawzî, il aurait sauvé une centaine de prophètes d'un roi impie. Ce récit s'inspire de l'épisode d'Obadia dans le Livre des Rois[Lequel ?]. Une autre légende le présente comme bienveillant avec une prostituée. Après l'avoir payé, il aurait surmonté la tentation, aurait promis de ne plus pécher et serait mort la nuit même[1]. Ces histoires sont fortement marquées de réminiscences bibliques, en particulier des cycles d'Élie et d’Élisée. Il a été identifié par les exégètes tantôt comme Élie, tantôt comme Josué, tantôt comme Zacharie, tantôt comme Job ou un de ses fils. Une dernière interprétation, basée sur l'homophonie de son nom avec Hizqil, reconnait en lui Ézéchiel[1]. Dans la sphère culturelle indienne, des savants musulmans ont reconnu, dans la figure de Dhû l-kifl, le Bouddha Gautama. Celui-ci est ainsi intégré à la liste des prophètes de l'islam. ¨Pour eux, Kifl serait un...

    Dans la ville d'Al-Kifl, située dans l'actuel Irak entre Nadjaf et Hilla, un sanctuaire est consacré à Ézéchiel et les Juifs y allaient en pèlerinage[1]. Néanmoins, la variété des récits sur Dhû l-kifl fait que ce personnages a des tombeaux qui lui sont attribués par les traditions, très éloignés les uns des autres[1].

  9. Dhul-Kifl - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org › wiki › Dhul-Kifl

    Dhul-Kifl, o Zul-Kifl (en árabe, ذُو ٱلْكِفْل ‎:) que significa " Poseedor del Pliegue " (600 a.C.) es un profeta islámico que ha sido identificado con varios profetas de la Biblia hebrea, más comúnmente con Ezequiel. 1 También se cree que es el Profeta Eliseo, sin embargo se desconoce su naturaleza.

  10. Al Kifl - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Al_Kifl

    Al Kifl (Arabic: الكفل ‎; also known as Kifl) is a town in southeastern Iraq on the Euphrates River, between Najaf and Al Hillah. The population in and near the town is about 15,000. Kifl is the location of Al-Nukhailah Mosque, containing the tomb of Dhul-Kifl who is believed be the biblical prophet Ezekiel.

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