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Arabic اللغة العربية is the language in which the Quran was revealed. Use this tag for questions on Islam related terms or for understanding Islamic-texts.

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Well both salam سَلَام (which is in first place a noun) or sallam سَلّم (which is a verb) have the same root مصدر or origin: سَلَمَ. I will try to explain most possible meanings and link some Qur'an V …
answered Nov 11 '15 by Medi1Saif
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I think the question is hardly on-topic here as it is in first place about Arabic language and hardly related to Islam (see Meta posts such as Should we allow questions regarding the Arabic language … ? and if it where it is opinion-based and a matter of choice as: some users would prefer to stick on the "correct" Arabic transliteration ahadith for the plural of hadith, while others would prefer …
answered Jan 2 '18 by Medi1Saif
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The imam and before that -apparently- the audience is saying: "Takbeer"=saying Allahu Akbar الله أكبر. Takbeer or takbir التكبير in this -the religious- context means saying Allah is great in general …
answered Mar 28 '18 by Medi1Saif
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creation, except when using خَلْقٌ (with the meaning of a new or different creation خَلْقا آخر) or مخلقة (formed) else this creation would be named by name for example: humans, jin etc. More Arabic words … ), not that in (15:28), (38:71) it appears as a verb meaning I'll create! الخَلَّاقُ is another expression meaning that one who creates (a lot) in Arabic it is an expression of excess. This refers also to …
answered Feb 13 '17 by Medi1Saif
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First of all this is rather a question on Arabic language as both عالَمُون or عالِمون are not used or present (in this form) in the Qur'an at all. As they sound somewhat wrong, at least they are not …
answered Aug 1 '17 by Medi1Saif
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Merkabah or Markabah مركبة -in Arabic language- is a -feminine- word referring to an object that can be ridden as it comes from the root or verb رَكِبَ (rakiba) to ride. It may refer to a ship a …
answered Jul 9 '18 by Medi1Saif
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non-Muslims! Here some Arabic references: 1, 2, 3. And here a reference which gives some more details about the meaning of sanctuary or sacred places. Just as an addition some people think that … the word harem/haram is an translation of the Arabic حريم, but you may look and find, that حريم and حَرَم have the same meaning, when it comes to women so it mean wife/wife's/female members of the …
answered Dec 21 '15 by Medi1Saif
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circumstances, for example the later would apply in the Beginning of a sentence) in Arabic. Arabic has a dual plural ( a plural for two people). So you need to testify two things to be called a Muslim: First … could also be written إِلَاهَ because the alif is emphasized and prolonged! إِلاَّ: illa - describes an exception so it means "expect". اللَّهُ : Allah(u) - is the Arabic word describing the one and …
answered Jan 17 '17 by Medi1Saif
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linguistically if you don't even know which words can be separated and which not? You should first star by learning Arabic and try to know the roots of the words! I mean if you take away those "wa" you … why "wa" is so prevalent, one reason for that is the use of many "and's" in the Quran, also a lot of Arabic words start with "wa" as the verb already mentioned above an other frequent example in the …
answered Jul 18 '16 by Medi1Saif
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. Note that I'rab includes the root "Arab" or "Arabic" and could be understood as make it Arabic or check it's Arabic background ... Another point which is shown is the root of some Quranic words in the … original Arabic language for example the word "صراط" was originally pronounced "سراط" and some tribes used to pronounce it more likely with a "zayn" so that it might sound like "زراط" the three of …
answered Jul 8 '16 by Medi1Saif
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, but not much people would be able to read this now even if they are fairly or even well-versed in Arabic language. The following picture shows the left site of the former image or a similar copy … , etc (I don't know). The rasm al-'Othmany is rather unique, when it comes to handwriting styles and calligraphy then I'd say as much as there are Arabic calligraphy styles! …
answered Feb 6 '17 by Medi1Saif
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The people of the book were in consensus that Allah took the covenant of the Prophets, [saying], "Whatever I give you of the Scripture and wisdom and then there comes to you a messenger confirming wha …
answered Dec 8 '16 by Medi1Saif
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This is indeed a strange but acceptable kunyah or surname knowing that abu Bakr (whos real name is Abdullah ibn abi Quhafah) had three sons: Abdurrahman, Abudllah and Muhammad and three daughters: Asm …
answered Apr 6 '18 by Medi1Saif
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This is a very good question. As we read the quran many times and find that the scripture is in some cases in total contradiction to the "school" Arabic we learned. First you should know that this … correction or apprehension). Note that the actually known Arabic spelling which we may call modern Arabic has been developed during the Omayyad Dynasty. Later scholars have been in consensus that the quran …
answered Apr 27 '16 by Medi1Saif
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Some remarks In our (daily) use of Arabic language we consider both nouns al-Fuad الفؤاد and al-Qalb القلب as synonyms, but this isn't the case in the Qur'an and sunnah (see for example in this … others said al-Qalb is the heart and al-Fuad is the same but with the attribute of being able to blaze (react having an affection etc.) Note: here's a long reaserch paper in Arabic on this topic. …
answered Jun 8 '18 by Medi1Saif

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