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En the Biography of the Prophet

En the Biography of the Prophet

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Published by Q.net

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Published by: Q.net on Feb 17, 2009
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01/28/2013

 
 
 www.islamhouse.com
1
ﻢﻠﺳﻭ
 
ﻪﻴﻠﻋ
 
ﷲﺍ
 
ﻰﻠﺻ
 
ﱯﻨﻟﺍ
 
ﺓﲑﺳ
 
The
 
Prophet
ʹ
s
 
Biography
 
May
 
Allah
 
exalt
 
his
 
Mention
 
 
 
 www.islamhouse.com
2
Copyright ©This book has been adapted from The Biography of the ProphetThis book is not copyrighted. Any or all parts of this book may be used for educationalpurposes as long as the information used is not in any way quoted out of context or usedfor profit.This material has been reviewed and forwarded for publishing and distribution by theEnglish language section of the Department of Islamic Resources.Form #: 4606Date: 14/01/1427If you have any corrections, comments, or questions about this publication, please feelfree to contact us at:
en@islamhouse.com  www.islamhouse.com 
 
 
 www.islamhouse.com
3
Pre
Prophethood
 
Religious
 
Conditions
 
Great
 
religions
 
of
 
the
 
world
 
had
 
spread
 
the
 
light
 
of
 
faith,
 
morality
 
and
 
learning
 
in
 
the
 
ages
 
past.
 
However,
 
 by
 
the
 
sixth
 
century
 
AD,
 
so
 
completely
 
were
 
their
 
scriptures
 
and
 
teachings
 
distorted
 
that
 
had
 
the
 
founder
 
or
 
the
 
Prophet
 
of
 
any
 
one
 
of
 
them
 
returned
 
to
 
Earth,
 
he
 
would
 
unquestionably
 
have
 
refused
 
his
 
own
 
religion
 
and
 
denounced
 
its
 
followers
 
as
 
apostates
 
and
 
idolaters.
 
 Judaism
 
had,
 
 by
 
then,
 
 been
 
reduced
 
to
 
an
 
amalgam
 
of
 
dead
 
rituals
 
and
 
sacraments
 
without
 
any
 
spark
 
of
 
life
 
left
 
in
 
it.
 
Also,
 
 being
 
a
 
religion
 
upholding
 
a
 
strong
 
racial
 
identity,
 
it
 
never
 
had
 
a
 
message
 
for
 
other
 
nations
 
or
 
for
 
the
 
good
 
of
 
the
 
humanity
 
at
 
large.
 
Through
 
mysticism
 
and
 
magic
 
many
 
polytheistic
 
ideas
 
and
 
customs
 
again
 
found
 
their
 
way
 
among
 
the
 
people,
 
and
 
the
 
Talmud
 
confirms
 
the
 
fact
 
that
 
idolatrous
 
worship
 
is
 
seductive.
 
The
 
Babylonian
 
Gemara
 
(popular
 
during
 
the
 
sixth
 
century
 
and
 
often
 
even
 
preferred
 
to
 
Torah
 
 by
 
the
 
orthodox
 
 Jews)
 
illustrates
 
the
 
state
 
of
 
the
 
sixth
 
century
 
 Jews
ʹ
intellectual
 
and
 
religious
 
understanding.
 
It
 
contains
 
 jocular
 
and
 
imprudent
 
remarks
 
about
 
God
 
and
 
many
 
absurd
 
and
 
outrageous
 
 beliefs
 
and
 
ideas,
 
which
 
lack
 
not
 
only
 
sensibility
 
 but
 
also
 
inconsistency
 
with
 
the
 
 Jewish
 
faith
 
in
 
monotheism.
 

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