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  1. Joseph in Islam - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Joseph_in_Islam

    Yusuf ebn Yaqub ebn Ishaaq ebn Ebrahým is a prophet mentioned in the Quran, and corresponds to Joseph, a person from the Tanakh, the Jewish religious scripture, and the Christian Bible, who was estimated to have lived in the 16th century BCE. It is one of the common names in the Middle East and among Muslim nations. Of all of Jacob's children, Joseph was the one given the gift of prophecy. Although the narratives of other prophets are mentioned in various Surahs, the complete narrative of ...

    • In the Quran

      The story of Joseph in the Qurʾān is a continuous narrative....

    • Legacy

      Scholars and believers reveal Joseph is one of the most...

  2. Talk:Joseph in Islam - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Joseph_in_Islam
    • Link to Antisemetic Website
    • Extraordinary Beauty?
    • Antisemitic?
    • Medicine of Quran?
    • Sources
    • Move Discussion in Progress
    • Gender and Sexuality Section Is Good
    • Delete The Sacrilegious Images

    This site is linked to in the 'Islamic medicine' section. [allaahuakbar.net/quran/treatment_of_cataract_from_the_quran.htm]. Extremely antisemitic. Take a look. Josh a z (talk) 01:01, 27 April 2008 (UTC)

    This is absolutely untrue, I mean yes, he was handsome, but he didn't have anything special, the verses talk about how women were charmed by him, however it never said that he had an extraordinary beauty or even he has the most handsome man on earth. The most handsome man was never described in Qura'an, however he was described in Hadeeth, He is Jesus (PBUH):"أراني الليلة عند الكعبة ، فرأيت رجلا آدم ، كأحسن ما أنت راء من أدم الرجال ، له لمة كأحسن ما أنت راء من اللمم قد رجلها ، فهي تقطر ماء ، متكأ على رجلين ، أو على عواتق رجلين ، يطوف بالبيت ، فسألت : من هذا ؟ فقيل : المسيح عيسى ابن مريم" "When I was at the Kaaba, I see a man, the best man you can ever see, doing the the Tawaf, I ask people: who is that? They reply: That is the christ, Jesus the son of Mary"That was a Hadeeth (saying) of Muhammad (PBUH).(I really know how much you hate us, but at least you have to be fair) —Preceding unsigned comment added by 196.205.145.124 (talk) 15:22, 1 May 2008 (UTC) Aha. Note how the Quran says...

    Well, you have added a lot of links to sites criticizing Islam, and a lot of links to Anti-Islamic websites and Islamophobic ones, so why do you want to remove this one and keep yours? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 196.205.145.124 (talk) 15:28, 1 May 2008 (UTC)

    I have tried finding references to such a medicine and I do not see anything on the web. I saw several vague references to a Swiss pharmaceutical producing a new medicine called "Medicine of Quran" but I cannot find a single website of an actual pharmaceutical company actually promoting or selling such a product. It seems that the reference originated on an Islamic website such as http://www.islamicvoice.com. A Google and Yahoo search of "Dr. Abdul Basit Sayeed Muhammed" only yields a single link to this Wikipedia article. I am deleting this section until a suitable reference can be found to the clinical trials that showed the 95% success rate. Otherwise this product is probably snake oil. "Quran Indication to Cataract Treatment The detail about the healing of Yaqub's eyes after Yusef's shirt was cast on Yaqub's face does not appear in the Bible (see [Qur'an 12:84], [Qur'an 12:93]). The Egyptian scientist, Dr. Abdul Basit Sayeed Muhammed, was able to discover an eye drops medication...

    "its substance and form are equally coherent" - a statement of fact like this needs the best of sources, yet this one isn't sourced at all. Anyone? Untrue Believer (talk) 04:03, 19 June 2010 (UTC)

    There is a move discussion in progress on Talk:Islamic views on Abraham which affects this page. Please participate on that page and not in this talk page section. Thank you. —RMCD bot20:14, 13 December 2012 (UTC)

    That section is good, but I am angry that no reference was given to the female scholar Barbara, and upon googling her it appears she died in 2012 but also googling her shows she is known for writing the book "Women in the Qur'an, Traditions, and Interpretation", I might look for copy and add the reference in the future. Alexis Ivanov (talk) 06:58, 18 June 2016 (UTC)

    Depictions of prophets are forbidden in Islam. These Iranian depictions contradict the mainstream view held by more than a billion Muslims. A minority view should not be imposed on the overwhelming majority without any clarification or reference to this fact. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 105.155.162.121 (talk) 15:35, 23 April 2020 (UTC) 1. See WP:NOTCENSORED. -Yoonadue (talk) 14:47, 24 April 2020 (UTC)

  3. Joseph (disambiguation) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Joseph_(disambiguation)

    Joseph in Islam, an important figure in Islam mentioned in the Qur'an. Saint Joseph, a figure in the gospels who was married to Mary, Jesus' mother, and was Jesus' legal father. Joseph (Book of Mormon), a priest and a younger brother of the Prophets Nephi and Jacob. Joseph (Nestorian patriarch), Patriarch of the Church of the East from 552 to 567.

  4. Yusuf (surah) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Yusuf_(surah)

    e Yusuf (Arabic: يوسف ‎, Yūsuf; Arabic synonym of "Joseph") is the 12th chapter (Surah) of the Quran and has 111 Ayahs (verses). It is preceded by sūrah Hud and followed by Ar-Ra’d (The thunder).

    • 111
    • Meccan
    • ʾAlif Lām Rā الر
    • Juzʼ 12 to 13
  5. Islam and Mormonism - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Joseph_Smith_and_Muhammad
    • Overview
    • Similar Origins
    • Mormons and Muslims
    • Other Latter Day Saint Denominations and Islam
    • See Also
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Islam and Latter-day Saint theology both originate in the Abrahamic tradition; LDS theology differs from Mainstream Christianity for being Non-trinitarian. However, whereas Islam insists upon the Eternity, complete Oneness and Uniqueness of God (Allah), LDS Christianity asserts that the Godhead is made up of three distinct "beings", each of which is referred to as "a god". Furthermore, its doctrine of Eternal Progression asserts that God was once a man, and that humans may become gods themselves. All of this is emphatically rejected by Islam, which views these doctrines as polytheistic, sinful, and idolatrous, totally the opposite to the revelation of the Quran and the teachings of Muhammad, the final prophet of Islam. Both Islam and Latter-day Saints believe that the Christian religion as originally established by Jesus was a true religion, but that Christianity subsequently became deformed to the point that it was beyond simple reformation. Hence, each religion sees its founder (M...

    Overview

    Similarities exist between the origins of Islam and those of Mormonism: 1. Both Muhammad and Joseph Smith were reportedly inspired to start their movements by angelic visits: the Archangel Jibreel (Gabriel) in the case of Muhammed, and the Angel Moroni for Joseph Smith (following a visit Smith claimed to have received from God and Jesus Christ three years earlier). In each event, the angel in question helped to prepare the prophet to receive a series of revelations from God. 2. Both Muhammad...

    Quran

    Islam holds that the Quran was revealed to Muhammad by the archangel Jibrīl (Gabriel) over a period of approximately 23 years, beginning in 610 CE when he was forty years old, and concluding in 632 CE, the year of his death. He first began receiving the 114 revelations that would comprise its contents while secluded for meditation and prayer in the Cave of Hira in the mountains outside of Mecca, in what is now Saudi Arabia. According to Islamic tradition, the illiterate Muhammad was confronte...

    Mormon sacred texts

    Mormons believe that when Joseph Smith, Jr. was seventeen years of age, an angel of God named Moroni appeared to him and told him of a collection of ancient writings engraved on golden plates by ancient prophets, buried in a nearby hill in Ontario County, New York. These writings became the Book of Mormon, and were said to have described a people whom God had led from Jerusalem to the Western Hemisphere 600 years before Jesus' birth. According to the narrative, Moroni was the last prophet amo...

    God

    Perhaps the greatest single area of difference between Mormons and Muslims lies in their religions' differing concepts of God. In Islam, Allah (the Arabic term for God) is seen as being unique, totally transcendent, absolutely and indivisibly One; this concept is called Tawhid in Islamic theology, and does not admit the possibility of division in the Godhead either in personality, essence or otherwise. It holds that God is one (wāḥid) and unique (ahad). The very term "Allah" itself is singula...

    Family relations

    In Islam, several hadith stress the importance of keeping family relations alive and recommend that the distant relatives ought to be visited, even if took a year to travel to them. Brothers and sisters at home should help their mother when she becomes unable to support her children alone, while at the same time they should be equally benevolent to each other. Muhammad insisted that the most important person in one's life (after Allah) is one's mother, saying: "Paradise lies underneath the fe...

    Prophets

    Islamic theology recognizes as many as 124,000 prophets.The Quran identifies 25 prophets by name, starting with Adam and ending with Muhammad. Five of these are considered particularly important in Islam: 1. Nuh (Noah) 2. Ibrahim (Abraham) 3. Musa (Moses) 4. Isa (Jesus) 5. Muhammad Of these five, four are equally revered in Mormonism, with two uniquely Mormon scriptures, the Book of Abraham and the Book of Moses attributed to two of them. Of the 25 prophets named in the Quran, only Adam, Noah...

    Besides The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, the Latter Day Saint movement contains several smaller factions, many (though not all) of which brokefrom the LDS Church in the decades following Joseph Smith's death. These include, but are not limited to: 1. The Community of Christ, the second-largest Latter Day Saint faction, headquartered in Independence, Missouri, formerly known as the "Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints" (RLDS); 2. The Church of Jesus Christ (Bickertonite), generally considered the third-largest faction, headquartered in Monongahela, Pennsylvania; 3. The Church of Christ (Temple Lot), headquartered in Independence, Missouri; and 4. The Church of Christ with the Elijah Message, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (Strangite), and a host of smaller sects. These churches all reject various teachings of the mainline LDS Church, with specific differences varying from denomination to denomination. Most reject the LDS notion tha...

    Benedict, Jeff (October 2013), "My Name Used to Be Muhammad: One Man's Journey from Muslim to Mormon", LDS Living
    Green, Arnold H. (2001), "Mormonism and Islam: From Polemics to Mutual Respect and Cooperation", BYU Studies, 40(4)
    Green, Arnold H. (2002), "The Muhammad-Joseph Smith Comparison: Subjective Metaphor or a Sociology of Prophethood?", in Palmer, Spencer J. (ed.), Mormons and Muslims: Spiritual Foundations and Mode...
    Mayfield, James B. (June 1979). "Ishmael, Our Brother". Ensign. 9 (6): 24–32. Retrieved 28 March 2018.
  6. Joseph - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Joseph

    Joseph, a figure in the Book of Genesis. Joseph is a common masculine given name, derived from the Hebrew Yosef. The form "Joseph" is used mostly in English, French and partially German-speaking (alongside "Josef") countries. This spelling is also found as a variant in the Nordic countries.

  7. Islam - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Islam

    Islam ( / ˈɪslɑːm /; Arabic: اَلْإِسْلَامُ ‎, romanized : al-’Islām, [ɪsˈlaːm] ( listen) "submission [to God]") is an Abrahamic monotheistic religion teaching that Muhammad is a messenger of God. It is the world's second-largest religion with 1.9 billion followers, or 24.9% of the world's population, known as Muslims.

  8. Category:Joseph (son of Jacob) - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › Category:Joseph_(son

    Jan 30, 2020 · Category:Joseph (son of Jacob) English: Joseph is an important figure in the Hebrew Bible and in the Quran, where he connects the story of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob in Canaan to the subsequent story of the liberation of the Israelites from slavery in Egypt. See also category: Saint Joseph.

  9. Burkina Faso - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    simple.wikipedia.org › wiki › Burkina_Faso
    • History
    • Regions, Provinces, and Departments
    • Cities
    • Geography and Climate
    • Culture
    • Related Pages
    • Other Websites

    People have lived in the area of Burkina Faso for thousands of years. At first, they were hunter-gatherers, hunting animals and collecting fruits and vegetables. Later they became farmers. People called the Mossi arrived between the 11th and 13th centuries. They ruled the area until the end of the 19th century. In 1896 France beat the Mossi kingdom and became the colonial rulers of Burkina Faso. After World War I, the country was called Upper Volta. In 1960, Upper Volta became independent from France. The first president of the new country was Maurice Yaméogo. After he became the president, Yaméogo banned other political parties. For several years the people of Upper Volta were very unhappy with the government and in 1966 the military took over in a military coup. In 1983 the government was taken over again by military men called Thomas Sankara and Blaise Compaoré. Sankara became president. In 1984, he changed the name of the country to Burkina Faso. It means "land of honest people"...

    Burkina Faso is divided into thirteen regions, forty-five provinces, and 301 departments. The regions are: 1. Boucle du Mouhoun 2. Cascades 3. Centre 4. Centre-Est 5. Centre-Nord 6. Centre-Ouest 7. Centre-Sud 8. Est 9. Hauts-Bassins 10. Nord 11. Plateau-Central 12. Sahel 13. Sud-Ouest

    Below is a list of the largest cities in Burkina Faso. For other cities see List of cities in Burkina Faso.

    Burkina Faso is made up of two major types of countryside. The larger part of the country is covered by a peneplain. It has a gently undulating landscape with a few isolated hills. The southwest of the country forms a sandstone massif. The highest peak, Ténakourou, is found at an elevation of 749 meters (2,457 ft). The area is bordered by sheer cliffs up to 150 meters (492 ft) high. The average altitude of Burkina Faso is 400 meters (1,312 ft). The difference between the highest and lowest terrain is no greater than 600 meters (1,969 ft). Burkina Faso is a mostly flat country. Burkina Faso has a tropical climate with two distinct seasons. In the rainy season, the country receives between 600 and 900 millimeters (23.6 and 35.4 in) of rainfall. In the dry season, the harmattan– a hot dry wind from the Sahara – blows. The rainy season lasts about four months, from May/June to September. It is shorter in the north of the country. Burkina Faso's natural resources include manganese, limes...

    Literature in Burkina Faso is based on the oral tradition, which remains important. Since the 1970s, literature has developed in Burkina Faso with many more writers being published. There is also a large artist community, especially in Ouagadougou. Much of the crafts produced are for the growing tourist industry. The food of Burkina Faso, typical of west African cuisine, is based around staple foods of sorghum, millet, rice, maize, peanuts, potatoes, beans, yams and okra.The most common sources of protein are chicken, eggs and fresh water fish.

  10. Maria, ina ni Hesus - Wikipedia, ti nawaya nga ensiklopedia

    ilo.wikipedia.org › wiki › Maria,_ina_ni_Hesus

    Ni Maria (Miriam: Hebreo: מרים ‎; c. 15 BC – c. 48 AD), ammo pay a kas ni Santa Maria wenno ni Birhen Maria, wenno Παναγία iti Griego, ket naibagbaga iti Biblia [Mt 1:16,18-25] ken Koran a kas ti ina ni Hesus.

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