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This is Holy Quran recite by Shaikh Mishari Rashid

Holy Quran Qahramon

    • Religie en spiritualiteit

This is Holy Quran recite by Shaikh Mishari Rashid

    Luqman (لقمان)

    Luqman (لقمان)

    Luqman[1] (Arabic: لقمان‎, romanized: luqmān) is the 31st chapter of the Islamic holy book, the Qur'an. It is composed of 34 verses and takes its title from the mention of the sage Luqman and his advice to his son in verses 12–19. According to Islamic traditional chronology (asbāb al-nuzūl), it was revealed in the middle of Muhammad's Meccan period, and is thus usually classified as a Meccan surah

    Summary
    The focus of this sura, once broken down into its many elements, can be seen as emphasizing principles of moderation.[3] The sura uses the mustard seed analogy to emphasize the degree to which  God maintains his purview over man's actions, possibly emphasizing the fact that any evil or good deed no matter how small is recorded and will be brought out by Allah in the Day of Judgement.[4] A final point of focus for Sura 31 comes down to the purpose of God's creation. 31:29 and 31:20 show how God's intention through creation was to better mankind, and his signs are theoretically everywhere, from rain to vegetation. This emphasis once again reminds people of their subservience to Allah while also driving home the idea that man is meant to do good on Earth.  Man's purpose is to serve God, while the Earth has been created in order  to facilitate man's needs

    Ayat (verses)

    1-2 The Quran a direction and mercy to the righteous

    3-4 The righteous described

    5-6 An unbeliever rebuked for his contempt for the Quran

    7-8 Blessed rewards of the righteous

    9-10 God the Creator of heaven and earth

    11 Luqman gifted with wisdom

    12, 15-17 Luqmán’s discourse to his son

    13-14 Parenthesis on the duty of children to their parents

    18 Modesty and humility enjoined

    19 God’s favour to mankind

    19-20 The unreasonableness of infidel contention

    21 The security of true believers

    22-23 The certain punishment of unbelief

    24-25 Praise to God, the self-sufficient Creator

    26 God’s words infinite in number

    27 Man’s creation an evidence of God’s sovereignty

    28-29 The heavens declare the glory of God

    30-31 The ingratitude of idolaters to God

    32-34 Men warned to prepare for judgment[7]

    • 11 min.
    Ar-Rum

    Ar-Rum

    Ar-Rum (Arabic: الروم‎, ’ar-rūm meaning: The Romans) is the  30th chapter of the Quran. It consists of 60 verses. The term Rûm originated in the word "Romans" and in the time of Prophet Muhammad referred to the Byzantine Greeks (Eastern Roman Empire), hence the title is sometimes also translated as "The Greeks" or "The Byzantines"

    The Surah provides information on how the cataclysmic Byzantine–Sasanian War of 602–628 looked to the Mecca Arabs, interested onlookers who were still unaware that within a single generation they themselves would enter the game of empire and defeat both Persians and Byzantines

    Summary

    1-5 Prophecy concerning the ultimate triumph of the Greeks over the Persians
    6-7 God's power manifest in nature
    8-9 The Quraish heed not the warnings of God
    10-12 The despair of the infidels in the resurrection
    13-15 The righteous and wicked shall be separated on the judgment-day
    16-17 God to be worshipped at stated periods
    18 The changes in nature a proof of the resurrection
    19-26 Various signs of God's omnipotence
    27-28 The idolaters convinced of folly by reference to their own customs
    29-31  Muhammad exhorted to follow the orthodox faith and to avoid idolatry
    32-35 The ingratitude of idolaters, who call on God in adversity but forget him in prosperity
    36-38 Muslims exhorted to charity
    39 The idols unable to create and preserve life
    40-41 God's judgments follow man's iniquity
    42 Exhortation to repentance before the judgment
    42-44 The separation of the wicked and the just in the judgmentday; rewards and punishments
    45 God's goodness in his providence a sign to men
    46 Those who rejected the former prophets were punished
    47-49 God's mercy manifest in his works
    50 A blasting wind sufficient to harden the hearts of the unbelievers
    51-52 Muhammad unable to make the dead to hear or the blind to see
    53 God the Creator
    54-57 Believers and unbelievers on the resurrection-day
    58 The parables of the Quran rejected
    59 Unbelievers are given over to blindness
    60 Muhammad encouraged to steadfastness in the true religion

    The surah begins by noting the recent defeat of the Byzantines by the Persians in Jerusalem near the dead sea. 

    • 19 min.
    Al-Ankabut

    Al-Ankabut

    The Spider (Arabic: العنكبوت‎,  al-‘ankabūt)  is the  29th chapter of the Quran with 69 verses

    Regarding the timing and contextual background of the believed revelation (asbab al-nuzul), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which indicates a  revelation in Mecca as opposed to Medina. Early Muslims were persecuted in Mecca where Muhammed was not a leader, and not persecuted in Medina, where he was a protected leader

    1-2 Religious faith is proved by trials

    3 Evil deeds will surely be punished

    4-7 The righterios shall be rewarded for their good deeds

    8 Parents not to be obeyed when they oppose God’s law

    9 Salvation by faith and good works

    10-11 Hypocrites exposed and rebuked

    12-13 Unbelievers shall be punished for deceiving others by false promises

    14-15 The enemies of Noah drowned for their unbelief

    16 Abraham preached against idolatry

    17 Abraham accused of being an impostor

    18-19 He shows the idolaters how God’s power is manifested in nature

    20-22 He declares that none shall escape the judgment of God

    23 His people attempt to burn him, but God saves him

    24 He discourses against the idolatry of his people

    25 Lot believes in Abraham, who determines to fly his country

    26 God gives Abraham descendants who possess the gift of prophecy and the Scriptures

    27-34 The story of Lot and his ministry in Sodom

    35-36 Shuaib’s ministry to the unbelieving Madianites

    37 Ád and Thamúd destroyed in unbelief

    38 Qárún, Pharaoh, and Hámán destroyed in unbelief

    39 Various means by which God destroyed infidels

    40 Idolatry likened to a spider’s web

    41 God knoweth the idols worshipped by men

    42, 43 God’s works and signs only understood by true believers

    44 Muhammad is commanded to recite the Quran and to give himself to prayer

    45 Muslims not to fight against Jews and Christians except in self-defence

    45, 46 The Quran and the former Scriptures one revelation

    47 The miracle of Muhammad’s reading and writing a proof of the inspiration of the Quran

    48 Unbelievers only reject the Quran

    49 Muhammad challenged to work a miracle

    50 The Quran itself a sufficient miracle

    51, 52 God will judge between Muhammad and the infidels

    53-55 The infidels call for judgment, and it will find them unprepared

    56 Believers exhorted to fly from persecution

    57-59  The reward of the righteous dead

    60-63 God’s works in creation and providence witness his being

    64 The present life a vain show

    65, 66  Unbelievers are ungrateful

    67, 68 The ingratitude of the Arab idolaters

    69 God will reward the faithful

    • 21 min.
    Al-Qasas

    Al-Qasas

    Al-Qasas (Arabic: القصص‎, ’al-qaṣaṣ; meaning: The Story) is the 28th chapter of the Qur'an with 88 verses

    According to Ibn Kathir's  commentary, the chapter takes its name from verse 25 in which the word  Al-Qasas occurs.  Lexically, qasas means to relate events in their proper sequence. Thus, from the viewpoint of the meaning too, this word can be a suitable title for this Surah, for in it the detailed story of the Prophet Moses has been related, also it includes story of Qarun from verse 76 to  verse 83 explaining how Qarun was proud of himself thinking that his huge wealth earned by his own science, denying the grace of God on him and latter God destroyed him with his wealth underground.


    1-2 Muhammad receives the story of Moses for the benefit of believers
    3 Pharaoh oppresses the Israelites
    4-5 God determines to befriend the weak and to destroy oppressors
    6 Moses's mother directed to commit her child to the river
    7-8 Pharaoh's family take up the infant Moses
    9-10 The anxiety of Moses's mother—his sister watches him
    11-12 Moses refuses the Egyptian nurse, and his mother is employed
    13 God bestows on him wisdom and strength
    14-20 He slays an Egyptian and flies to Madian
    21-22 By divine direction he reaches the wells of Madian
    23-24 He waters the flocks of the daughters of Shuaib (Jethro)
    25 Meeting Shuaib, he relates his history
    26-28 Shuaib gives him one of his daughters in marriage
    29 Fulfilling the marriage contract, Moses journeys towards Egypt
    29-32 He sees the burning bush, and receives prophetic commission and power to perform miracles
    33-35 Moses, fearing Pharaoh, asks the help of Aaron
    36 Egyptians regard Moses and Aaron as sorcerers
    37 Moses threatens them with God's judgment
    38 Pharaoh, claiming to be a god, asks Hámán to build a tower up to heaven
    38-39 Pharaoh and his princes blaspheme God
    40 God drowns Pharaoh and his princes in the sea
    41-42 They shall be rejected of God in the resurrection
    43 Moses receives the Pentateuch for a direction to his people
    44-46 Muhammad inspired to preach to the Arabs
    47 His preaching renders unbelievers inexcusable
    48 The Quraish reject both Pentateuch and Quran
    49 They are challenged to produce a better book than these
    50-53 The Makkans warned by the faith of certain Jews
    54 Reward of converted Jews and Christians
    55 Character of true converts to Islam
    56 Allah guides whomever he wills
    57 The Quraish fear to follow Muhammad lest they be expelled from Makkah
    58-59 Cities destroyed for unbelief in, and persecution of, God's true prophets
    60-61 Present prosperity no sign of God's favour
    62-64 False gods will desert their votaries in judgment-day
    65-67 The idolaters shall be speechless then, but penitents shall be saved
    70-73 God, the only true God, produces the recurrence of day and night
    74-75 God shall produce a witness against every nation at the judgment
    76-82 The story of Qárún
    83-85 Pardon granted to the humble and obedient
    86 Muhammad received the Quran unexpectedly
    86-88 Muhammad exhorted to steadfastness in the faith of Islam

    • 31 min.
    An-Naml

    An-Naml

    An-Naml[1]  (Arabic: النمل‎, romanized: ’an-naml, lit. 'The Ant [2][3]') is the 27th chapter of the Qur'an with 93 verses

    Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina

    Sura 27 tells stories of the prophets Musa (Moses), Sulayman (Solomon), Saleh, and Lut (Lot) to emphasize the message of tawhid (monotheism) in Arabian and Israelite prophets. The miracles of Moses, described in the Book of Exodus, are mentioned in opposition to the arrogance and kufr (disbelief) of the Pharaoh.[5]

    The story of Solomon is most detailed: Solomon converted Queen Bilqis of Saba' (Sheba) to the "true religion" after a hoopoe reported to him that she was a sun-worshipping queen.[6] This sura was likely revealed to address the role of the "Children of Israel"   among the believers in Mecca, to emphasize and commend the piety of past prophets, and to distinguish the present Qur'anic message from past  traditions.[7]

    The sura's name is taken from the ants whose conversations were understood by Solomon, The Ants has no thematic significance in the Sura beyond it being a  familiar phrase amongst believers, a reminder of the sura's story of  Solomon.

    • 26 min.
    Ash-Shura

    Ash-Shura

    Ash-Shūrā (Arabic: الشورى‎, al shūrā, "Council, Consultation") is the 42nd chapter of the Qur'an (Q42) with 53 verses. Its title derives from the question of  "shūrā" (consultation) referred to in Verse 38. The term appears only once in the Quranic text (at Q42:38). It has no pre-Quranic antecedent.[1] Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it has been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina

    Summary

    1-2 The Almighty reveals his will to Muhammad
    3 Angels intercede with God on behalf of sinful man
    4 Muhammad not a steward over the idolaters
    5 The Quran revealed in the Arabic language to warn Makkah
    6-10 God the only helper, creator, and preserver, the all-knowing
    11-13 Islam the religion of all the former prophets
    14 Muhammad commanded to declare his faith in the Bible
    15 Disputers with God shall be severely punished
    16-17 God only knows the hour of the judgment
    18-19 The Almighty will reward the righteous and the wicked according to their deeds
    20 Sinners only spared through God’s forbearance
    21-22 Rewards of the just and of the unjust
    23 Muhammad charged with imposture
    24-27 The sovereign God forgives and blesses whom he will
    28-33 God’s power manifested in his works
    34-41 A true believer’s character decided
    42-45 The miserable fate of those whom God causes to err
    46 Sinners exhorted to repent before it is too late
    47 Muhammad only a preacher
    48-49 God controls all things
    50-51 Why God reveals himself by inspiration and through apostles
    52-53 Muhammad himself ignorant of Islam until he had received the revelation of the Quran [2]

    In Islamic tradition, Quran 42:51 serves as the basis of understanding for Revelation in Islam (waḥy).

    "It is not fitting for a man that Allah should speak to him  except by inspiration, or from behind a veil, or by the sending of a  messenger to reveal, with Allah's permission, what Allah wills"[3]

    • 30 min.

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