O Callers to Islam! Clarify the Religion
Allaah intends to clarify the truth to people and prove it, and thereby, leave no place for excuses that they did not receive the message of truth from Him; that is why He sent Messengers and Divine Books. Indeed, the Prophet sallallaahu ‘alayhi wa sallam said: “No one likes to give people excuses more than Allah.” He has sent the Messengers, peace be upon them, as Warners and bringers of glad tidings; hence, they explained the message of Allah and the scholars and students of knowledge did the same after them. This is so, because it is compulsory upon anyone who attains any knowledge to follow the footsteps of the Prophets and Messengers, peace be upon them, by clarifying what they are aware of.
Priests Embracing Islam
This book compiles the stories a number of past priests who have since embraced Islam, Including well-known speakers and authors Yusuf Estes and Abu Yahya.
Etiquettes of Marriage
There are in Islam, certain etiquettes upon anyone who marries and wishes to consummate his marriage with his wife. Most Muslims today, even those who exert themselves in Islamic worship, have either neglected or become totally ignorant of these Islamic etiquettes. Therefore, I decided to write this beneficial treatise clearly explaining these issues on the occasion of the marriage of someone dear to me. I hope that it will be an aid to him and to other believing brothers in carrying out what the Chief of the Messengers has ordained on the authority of the Lord of the Worlds. I have followed that by pointing out certain issues important to everyone who marries, and with which many wives, in particular, have been tested.
Table of Content
|1. The Author’s introduction
2. Kindness toward your wife when you wish to enter into her
3. Placing your hand on your wife’s head and praying for her
4. The praying of husband and wife together
5. What to say at the time of making love
6. How he should come to her
7. The prohibition of sodomy
8. Making wudhuu’ between two acts with one’s wife
9. Bathing is preferable
10. The bathing of husband and wife together
11. Making wudhuu’ after sex and before sleeping
12. The ruling of this wudhuu’
13. Making tayammum in a state of janaba instead of wudhuu’
14. Bathing before sleeping is preferable
15. The prohibition of sex when she is menstruating
16. The penitence of one who has sex during menses
17. What is permissible when she is on her period
18. When it is allowed to resume sexual activity after menses
19. The lawfulness of coitus interruptus
20. It is preferable not to practise coitus interruptus
21. What the two spouses should intend with their marriage
22. What he should do the morning after his wedding night
23. The house must have a place for bathing
24. The prohibition of spreading bedroom secrets
25. The obligation of a wedding feast
26. The sunnah of a wedding feast
27. Wedding feasts can be given with other than meat
28. Participation of the wealthy in the feast with their wealth
THE SEXUAL QUESTION
A SCIENTIFIC, PSYCHOLOGICAL, HYGIENIC
AND SOCIOLOGICAL STUDY
AUGUST FOREL, M.D., PH.D., LL.D.
Formerly Professor of Psychiatry at and Director of the
Insane Asylum in Zurich (Switzerland)
ENGLISH ADAPTATION FROM THE SECOND GERMAN
EDITION, REVISED AND ENLARGED
C.F. MARSHALL, M.D., F.R.C.S.
Late Assistant Surgeon to the Hospital for
Diseases of the Skin, London
The reproduction of living beings—History of the germ—Cell-division—Parthenogenesis—Conjugation—Mneme—Embryonic development—Difference of sexes—Castration—Hermaphrodism— Heredity—Blastophthoria PAGE 6
The evolution or descent of living beings
Natural conditions of mechanism of human coitus—Pregnancy— Correlative sexual characters
The sexual appetite in man and woman—Flirtation
Love and other irradiations of the sexual appetite in the human mind—Psychic irradiations of love in man: Procreative instinct, jealousy, sexual braggardism, pornographic spirit, sexual hypocrisy, prudery and modesty, old bachelors—Psychic irradiations of love in woman: Old maids, passiveness and desire, abandon and exaltation, desire for domination, petticoat government, desire of maternity and maternal love, routine and infatuation, jealousy, dissimulation, coquetry, prudery and modesty—Fetichism and anti-fetichism— Psychological relations of love to religion
Ethnology and history of the sexual life of man and of marriage—Origin of marriage—Antiquity of matrimonial institutions—Criticism of the doctrine of promiscuity— Marriage and celibacy—Sexual advances and demands of marriage—Methods of attraction—Liberty of choice—Sexual selection—Law of resemblance—Hybrids—Prohibition of consanguineous marriages—Role of sentiment and calculation in sexual selection—Marriage by purchase—Decadence of marriage by purchase—Dowry—Nuptial ceremonies—Forms of marriage—Duration of marriage—History of extra-nuptial sexual intercourse
Sexual evolution—Phylogeny and ontogeny of sexual life
Sexual pathology—Pathology of the sexual organs—Venereal disease—Sexual psychology—Reflex anomalies—Psychic impotence—Sexual paradoxy—Sexual anæsthesia—Sexual hyperæsthesia—Masturbation and onanism—Perversions of the sexual appetite: Sadism, masochism, fetichism, exhibitionism, homosexual love, sexual inversion, pederosis, sodomy—Sexual anomalies in the insane and psychopathic— Effects of alcohol on the sexual appetite—Sexual anomalies by suggestion and auto-suggestion—Sexual perversions due to habit
The role of suggestion in sexual life—Amorous intoxication
The relations of the sexual question to money and property— Prostitution, proxenetism and venal concubinage
The influence of environment on sexual life—Influence of climate—Town and country life—Vagabondage—Americanism— Saloons and alcohol—Riches and poverty—Rank and social position—Individual life—Boarding schools.
Religion and sexual life
Rights in sexual life—Civil law—Penal law—A medico-legal case
Medicine and sexual life—Prostitution—Sexual hygiene— Extra-nuptial intercourse—Medical advice—Means of regulating or preventing conception—Hygiene of marriage— Hygiene of pregnancy—Medical advice as to marriage—Medical secrecy—Artificial abortion—Treatment of sexual disorders
The sexual question in politics and in political economy
The sexual question in pedagogy
The sexual question in art
Conclusions—Utopian ideas on the ideal marriage of the future—Bibliographical remarks
One Thousand and One Nights (Arabic: أَلْف لَيْلَة وَلَيْلَة ʾAlf layla wa-layla) is a collection of Middle Eastern folk tales compiled in Arabic during the Islamic Golden Age. It is often known in English as the Arabian Nights, from the first English-language edition (1706), which rendered the title as The Arabian Nights’ Entertainment.
The work was collected over many centuries by various authors, translators, and scholars across West, Central, and South Asia and North Africa. The tales themselves trace their roots back to ancient and medieval Arabic, Persian, Mesopotamian, Indian, Jewish, and Egyptian folklore and literature. In particular, many tales were originally folk stories from the Abbasid era, while others, especially the frame story, are most probably drawn from the Pahlavi Persian work Hazār Afsān (Persian: هزار افسان, lit. A Thousand Tales), which in turn relied partly on Indian elements.
What is common throughout all the editions of the Nights is the initial frame story of the ruler Shahryār and his wife Scheherazade and the framing device incorporated throughout the tales themselves. The stories proceed from this original tale; some are framed within other tales, while others begin and end of their own accord. Some editions contain only a few hundred nights, while others include 1,001 or more. The bulk of the text is in prose, although verse is occasionally used for songs and riddles and to express heightened emotion. Most of the poems are single couplets or quatrains, although some are longer.
Some of the stories very widely associated with The Nights, in particular “Aladdin’s Wonderful Lamp”, “Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves”, and “The Seven Voyages of Sinbad the Sailor”, were not part of The Nights in its original Arabic versions but were added to the collection by Antoine Galland and other European translators.
Receive this interesting book in three formats Android apk, Pdf and Windows exe formats safely in your mail.
Your data is safe with us.
[contact-form-7 id=”14097″ title=”Free Book – 1001 nights”]
This is an English version of the book entitled Fada il-e-Qur’an originally written in Arabic by the Imam Muhammad bin ‘Abdul Wahb, an eminent Muslim Scholar, and translated into Urdu by Maulana Mahmud Ahmad Ghazanfar, Mab’uth, Dar al-Ifta, Government of Saudi Arabia. Strictly speaking it is not a literal rendering of the original; rather it is the presentation of the meaning of the original in easy English language; in presenting the meaning, however, an attempt has been made to be very close to the original.
Get it direct inside your email box now
[contact-form-7 id=”9522″ title=”Free Islamic Book – The Excellent Qualities Of The Holy Qur’an”]
Sheikh Muhammad Salih Al-Munajjid | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages:175 | Size: 5 MB
A compilation of five works dealing with fasting, Taraaweeh, I’tikaaf, Zakaat-ul-Fitr, and Eid.
Allah has blessed His slaves with certain seasons of goodness, in which hasanat (rewards for good deeds) are multiplied, sayyi’at (bad deeds) are forgiven, people’s status is raised and the hearts of the believers turn to their Lord. Those who purify themselves attain success and those who corrupt themselves fail.
Get this book safely in your mail
[contact-form-7 id=”7603″ title=”Free Islamic Book Gifts – 70 Matters Related To Fasting”]
Fiqh Of Love – Marriage In Islam
Yasir Birjas | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 60 | Size: 474 kb
What you will be having soon is a detailed look at the process and rites of marriage in Islam as explained by Shaykh Yaser Birjas. The seminar begins with a discussion of the various concepts of love as defined by Islam and other competing theories. It then presents the fiqh of marriage beginning with the search for a suitable spouse, following the entire process including the details of the marriage contract and then concluding with advice for marriage life.
The Relief From Distress
An Explanation To The Du’a Of Yunus
Shaykh al-Islam Ibn Taymiyyah, may Allah sanctify his soul, was asked about the saying of the Prophet (pbuh), The invocation of my brother Yunus, none has the right to be worshipped save You; glory be to You, far removed are You from any imperfection; I have been amongst the wrong-doers, none who is experiencing difficulty employs it except that Allah would relieve him of his difficulty.
Taqī ad-Dīn Aḥmad ibn Taymiyyah (Arabic: تقي الدين أحمد ابن تيمية, died 26 September 1328), known as Ibn Taymiyyah for short, was a controversial medieval Sunni Muslim theologian, jurisconsult, logician, and reformer. A member of the Hanbali school of jurisprudence founded by Ahmad ibn Hanbal, Ibn Taymiyyah was also a member of the Qadiriyya Sufi order founded by the twelfth-century mystic and saint Abdul-Qadir Gilani. A polarizing figure in his own lifetime, Ibn Taymiyyah’s contentious and iconoclastic views on such widely accepted Sunni doctrines of the medieval period such as the intercession of saints and the veneration of saint’s tombs made him very unpopular with the vast majority of the orthodox religious scholars of the time, under whose orders he was imprisoned several times during his life.
Often viewed as a minority figure in his own times and in the centuries that followed, Ibn Taymiyyah has become one of the most influential medieval writers in contemporary Islam, where his particular interpretations of the Qur’an and the Sunnah and his rejection of some aspects of classical Islamic tradition are believed by some scholars to have had considerable influence on contemporary Wahhabism, Salafism, and Jihadism. Indeed, particular aspects of his teachings had a profound influence on Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab, the founder of the Hanbali reform movement practiced in Saudi Arabia known as Wahhabism, and on other later Wahabi scholars. Moreover, Ibn Taymiyyah’s controversial fatwa allowing jihad against other Muslims, is referenced to by Al-Qaeda and other jihadi groups.
Ibn Taymiyyah did not marry. Living during the troubled times of the Mongol invasions, Ibn Taymiyyah was forced to leave his native Harran at the age of six, in order to seek refuge with his father and three brothers in Damascus.
Shaykhul-Islam Ahmad Ibn Taymiyyah | Language: English | Format: PDF | Pages: 253 | Size: 20 MB
Get the link to download this great Islamic book in your email box securely
[contact-form-7 id=”5479″ title=”The Relief From Distress”]