You are on page 1of 3



Edition: 65

`p[;uhtpd; njhlf;fq;fs;

~`p[;uh| vd;why; jdJ vy;yh cyf Mjhaq;fisAk; ,oe;J nrhe;j
kz;zpy; cs;s cilikfis mg;gbNa tpl;Ltpl;L jd;idAk; jdJ
khu;f;fj;ijAk; fhg;ghw;wpf; nfhs;s jdJ nrhe;j ehl;il> nrhe;j Ciu
Jwe;J me;epa ehl;Lf;F> me;epa CUf;F nry;tjhFk;. nry;Yk;
topapy; my;yJ nry;tjw;F Kd; gy Mgj;Jfis re;jpf;f Ntz;b
tUk;. capu; gwpNghfyhk; cilikfs; mgfhpf;fg;glyhk;
nry;Ykplj;jpy; vj;jifa vjpu;fhyj;ij Kd;Ndhf;f
Ntz;bapUf;FNkh? mq;F vd;ndd;d ftiyfSk;> Jf;fq;fSk;>
Jauq;fSk; kiwe;jpUf;fpd;wdNth? vd;W vJTk; mwpahj epiyapy;
Nkw;nfhs;sg;gLk; gazNk `p[;uhthFk;.

,it midj;ijAk; njhpe;Jjhd; K];ypk;fs; `p[;uh nra;aj;
njhlq;fpdu;. K];ypk;fs; `p[;uh nra;J Xhplj;jpy; xd;W
$btpl;lhy; jq;fSf;F Mgj;Jfs; VJk; Vw;glyhk; vd;W
czu;e;jpUe;j kf;fh K\;hpf;Ffs; (,izitg;gtu;fs;) K];ypk;fis
`p[;uh nra;atplhky; jLj;jdu;. ,jw;F rpy cjhuzq;fis ,q;F

1) `p[;uh nra;j Kjy; $l;lj;jpy; mg+]ykhTk; xUtu;. ,tu;
,uz;lhtJ mfghtpw;F xU tUlj;Jf;F Kd; `p[;uh nra;jhu;.
mg+ ]ykh (uop) jdJ kidtpAlDk; jdJ rpwpa Foe;ijAlDk;
`p[;uh nra;a ehbaNghJ mtuJ kidtpapd; cwtpdu;fs;
mg+]ykhit Nehf;fp 'eP vq;fis Gwf;fzpj;J tpl;lha; eP
Page 1 of 3

Ntz;Lkhdhy; nrd;WtpL vq;fSila ngz;iz Cu; Cuhf
mioj;Jj; jphpa ehq;fs; mDkjpf;f khl;Nlhk;" vd;W $wp mtd;
kidtpiaAk; Foe;ijiaAk; mthplkpUe;J gphpj;J tpl;ldu;.
,ijg; ghu;j;j mg+]ykhtpd; FLk;gj;jpdu; 'ePq;fs; cq;fsJ
ngz;iz vq;fs; FLk;gj;jhhplkpUe;J gphpj;J tpl;Bu;fs;. vdNt>
vq;fs; kfDf;Fg; gpwe;j Foe;ijia ehq;fs; cq;fs; ngz;Zld;
tplkhl;Nlhk;" vd;W rz;ilapl;L Foe;ijiag; gwpj;Jf;
nfhz;ldu;. ,Nj epiyapy; mg+]ykh kjPdhit Nehf;fpg;

jdJ fztDk; nrd;Wtpl Foe;ijiaAk; gwpnfhLj;j ck;K
]ykhtpd; cs;sk; Ntjidahy; nte;jJ. xt;nthU ehs;
fhiyapYk; ~mg;j`;| vd;w ,lj;jpw;F te;J khiy tiu
mOJnfhz;Nl ,Ug;ghu;. mONj xU tUlj;ijf; fopj;Jtpl;l
epiyapy; mtuJ FLk;gj;jpdhpd; cs;sj;jpy; mtu; kPJ ,uf;fk;
gpwe;jJ. eP cdJ fztDld; nrd;W Nru;e;J nfhs; vd;W
mDkjpj;J> mtd; gps;isiaAk; mg+ ]ykhtpd;
FLk;gj;jhhplkpUe;J thq;fpj; je;jdu;. Vwf;Fiwa 500 fp.kP.
njhiyTs;s kjPdhit Nehf;fp gazkhdhu;. cau;e;j kiyfs;>
mghak; epiwe;j topfs;> my;yh`;tpd; gilg;gpdq;fspy; ahUk;
cld; ,y;iy. ,e;epiyapy; gazpj;J ~jd;aPk;| te;jile;j NghJ
mtiu c];khd; ,g;D jy;`h ,g;D mg+jy;`h re;jpj;jhu;. mtuJ
epiyik kPJ ,uf;fk; nfhz;L mtiu ghJfhg;Gld; mioj;J te;J
~Fgh'tpy; tpl;Ltpl;L ',Njh ,e;j Chpy;jhd; cq;fs; fztu;
,Uf;fpwhu;. my;yh`; cq;fSf;F mUs;tsk; (guf;fj;) nra;thd;"
vd;W ck;K]ykhit tho;j;jp tpl;L mtu; kf;fh jpUk;gpdhu;.
(,g;D `p\hk;)


The Vanguard of Migration

(in the Cause of Allâh)

Migration to Madinah, in terms of personal interests, was no more than material waste
and sacrifice of wealth, all in return for personal safety only. Even here, the migrant could
not expect full security; he was liable to be robbed or even killed either at the beginning
or end of his departure. The future was foggy, pregnant with various unpredictable sorts
of sorrows and crises.

Page 2 of 3

Bearing all this in mind, the Muslims began to migrate, while the polytheists spared no
effort in hindering and debarring them, knowing beforehand that such a move implied
unimaginable threats and unthinkable destructive dangers to their whole society:

1. The first one to migrate was Abu Salamah, a year before the Great ‘Aqabah
Pledge. When he had made up his mind to leave Makkah, his in-laws, in a
desperate attempt to raise obstacles, detained his wife and snatched his son and
dislocated his hand. Umm Salamah, after the departure of her husband and the
loss of her son spent a year by herself weeping and lamenting. A relative of hers
eventually had pity on her and exhorted the others to release her son and let her
join her husband. She then set out on a journey of 500 kilometres with no help
whatsoever. At a spot called At-Tan‘im, ‘Uthman bin Talhah came across her and
offered to give her a ride to Madinah. She, along with her son, joined Abu
Salamah in the village of Quba’, a suburb of Madinah. [Ibn Hisham 1/468]

Page 3 of 3