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The meanings of Juz’ Tabarak the twentieth part of Qur'an - END NOTE PDF Print Email
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Friday, 19 October 2012 09:33
Article Index
The meanings of Juz’ Tabarak the twentieth part of Qur'an
Surah Al-Qalam
Surah Al-Haqqah
Surah Al-Ma^arij
Surah Nuh
Surah Al-Jinn
Surah Al-Muzzammil
Surah Al-Muddaththir
Surah Al-Qiyamah
Surah Al-Insan
Surah Al-Mursalat
END NOTE
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END NOTE

 

 

Compiled and edited by the slave of Allah of miniscule endeavor, who longs for the Mercy and Forgiveness of Allah. Completed this Wednesday the 2nd day of Dhulhijjah,1433, the 10th day of October, 2012 at 4:19 p.m. after ^Asr in Wallingford, Pennsylvania.

 I Praise Allah, the Lord of the Worlds, who enabled me to start this endeavor and to bring it to a conclusion.  May Allah raise the rank of Prophet Muhammad, the Seal of all the Prophets and Messengers and his pure family members and genuinely meritorious compa nions.

May Allah accept this work and make it of widespread benefit and a reason for me to escape Hellfire and be admitted to Paradise.

 

Amin.

 

 

Index

Title 

Page 

Preface

1

Introduction

3

Transliteration system

4

Surah Al Mulk

6

Surah Al Qalam 

19

Surah Al Haqqah 

37

Surah Al Ma^arij 

53

Surah Nuh

67

Surah Al Jinn

77

Surah Al Muzzammil

87

Surah Al Muddaththir

94

Surah Al Qiyamah

108

Surah Al Insan

118

Surah Al Mursalat

127

End note

139

 

 

 

 

 


[1] Family members.

[2]  The bridge laying between Paradise and Hellfire that everyone, on the Day of Judgment, will attempt to cross.

[3] Islam is the religion of all the prophets from Adam to Muhammad. The most honored prophets are Muhammad, Ibrahim, Musa, ^Isa and Nuh.

[4] According to Abu Hanifah and whoever agreed with him, the basmalah is for seeking blessings by starting with the name of Allah, and for being a barrier between the chapters of the Qur’an

[5] This Qur’anic chapter (surah) has another name: At-Tawbah.

[6] The scholars of the first three hundred years after the immigration of the Prophet.

[7] The scholars who came after the salaf.

[8] Saying Allah akbar, (الله أكبر )

[9] Saying al-hamdu lillah, (الحمد لله).

[10] The makruh (disliked) matter is the matter one is not sinful for doing, but if one (for the sake of Allah) leaves out doing, one is rewardable.

[11] The strong saying is that the implication is a verb, because even when implying a noun, the noun acts as a verb.

[12] According to the strong, reliable saying.



Last Updated on Thursday, 08 November 2012 10:18