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    :: It Is Reported That The Prophet Said… ::

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    :: It Is Reported That The Prophet Said… ::

    Message  Admin le Mer Juil 21, 2010 3:03 pm

    :: It Is Reported That The Prophet Said… ::






    It Is Reported That The Prophet Said…



    One often reads “It is reported that the Prophet (peace and blessings
    be upon him) said…” or similar words. These reports are known as
    Hadiths (meaning “statements”, but often called Traditions in English).
    They have been handed down to us from the Companions, the Muslims who
    lived at the time of the Prophet.

    Actually, a Hadith might be a report of what the Prophet (peace and
    blessings be upon him) said, did, or what he approved or disapproved
    of. The collection of the deeds, practices, and words of the
    Prophet—known from the Hadiths—is known as the Sunnah, and it forms the
    second source of Islamic Law after the Qur’an.

    Muslims accept the Sunnah as equivalent to the Qur’an, the Book of
    Allah (God), and its ordinances are of equal weight to the ordinances
    of the Qur’an. This is because both the Qur’an and Sunnah are from
    Allah.

    Sometimes the Qur’an gives a general principle, and the details are
    known only from the Sunnah. An example of this is the five daily ritual
    Prayers (Salah). The Qur’an instructs us to remember Allah at various
    times of the day, but the details of exactly when and how to perform
    Salah are known from the Sunnah, the words and actions of the Prophet
    himself (peace and blessings be upon him).

    Some Hadiths were written down during the life of the Prophet, while
    others were passed on orally and collected later. Scholars study the
    Prophetic Hadiths and their chains of oral transmission to determine
    which are valid or authoritative. No Hadith is held true or cited as a
    proof unless it can be authentically attributed to the Prophet (peace
    and blessings be upon him).

    There are six well known collections of Hadiths, the most authoritative
    of which are those by Al-Bukhari and Muslim. After a Hadith is quoted,
    it is common to cite the collection(s) from which it came. If the same
    Hadith appears in all of them, the words “agreed upon” or “the group”
    will usually follow it.

    There are approximately 10,000 Hadiths. They are widely available in
    libraries and bookshops throughout the Muslim world. Some of the
    collections have been translated into English and other languages. But
    like the Qur’an, they can only be fully understood in Arabic, and only
    the Arabic text can be used in making religious rulings.
    http://www.imanway.com/site/en/islam25.htm

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