Etiquette with the Quran

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Starlatch presents an enduring classic work (composed by the illustrious Imam al-Nawawi) on the etiquette that a Muslim should have with regard to handling, teaching, studying, respecting, and reciting the Quran.

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Starlatch presents an enduring classic work (composed by the illustrious Imam al-Nawawi) on the etiquette that a Muslim should have with regard to handling, teaching, studying, respecting, and reciting the Quran. The topics this volume raises include: ritual cleanliness, opportune times for recitation, the etiquette that students have with their teachers (and that teachers must have with their students), and a variety of other issues that every Muslim should know and often ask about.


About Author:

Imam al-Nawawi, without argument, is one of the most well known scholars and spiritual masters in Muslim history. He was a consummate scholar of several disciplines, including law, Prophetic traditions, Quran exegesis, and grammar. His works and profound personal circumspection have inspired millions of believers on spiritual and intellectual planes. He was born in Greater Syria, where he also died in 1277 at the age of 45.


About Translator:

Musa Furber was born in Massachusetts and raised in Portland, Oregon. He majored in linguistics at Portland State University, with an emphasis on computational linguistics and cognitive science, a major that required him to study a non-Indo-European language. As good fortune would have it, Arabic was the only class that fit in his schedule at the time, thus starting him off on what eventually would become a serious and personal study of the Quran and Islam. Musa embraced Islam and shortly thereafter embarked on a path of learning. While still a student in Portland, he studied Shafii fiqh with a scholar who was in Portland at the time. After graduating from college, Musa went to Damascus to further his Arabic studies. After a one-year return to the U.S., Musa again traveled to Damascus where he completed an intensive four-year study of the traditional sciences of Islam (hadith, Quran, fiqh, advanced Arabic grammar, biography of the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him), and more).

After graduation, he continued his studies with scholars in and around Damascus. He has studied several important texts and is qualified to translate and teach them. Musa now resides in a small village outside of Damascus with his wife and three children. Excerpt From the Foreword of Sh. Nuh Ha Mim Keller: The present work was designed and written to explain to men and women how best to benefit from the Book of Allah. The blessing of the Quran is that whoever recites it as it should be recited is changed by it, and brought by imperceptible degrees to see why everything is the way it is…. It is well known to everyone conversant with the Islamic disciplines that the learning of many things does not teach wisdom, and that traditional books do not reveal their secrets or bestow their benefits to those without the key to them. This key is adab, the “right way of doing things,” rendered in the title as “etiquette.”… Books, especially sacred ones, give their knowledge to those of adab, and Westerners who know something about the sciences of Islam have been waiting for a book like this in English for a long time.

 
Data sheet
EAN 13 / ISBN9781929694006
BindingPaperback
AuthorImam an-Nawawi
TranslatorMusa Furber
PublisherStarlatch Press
Pages205
Year Published2003
Length8.5 in
Width5.5 in
Height0.7 in
 
Reviews
Etiquette with the Quran <p>Starlatch presents an enduring classic work (composed by the illustrious Imam al-Nawawi) on the etiquette that a Muslim should have with regard to handling, teaching, studying, respecting, and reciting the Quran. The topics this volume raises include: ritual cleanliness, opportune times for recitation, the etiquette that students have with their teachers (and that teachers must have with their students), and a variety of other issues that every Muslim should know and often ask about.<br /> <br /> <br /> <strong>About Author:</strong></p> <p><strong>Imam al-Nawawi,</strong> without argument, is one of the most well known scholars and spiritual masters in Muslim history. He was a consummate scholar of several disciplines, including law, Prophetic traditions, Quran exegesis, and grammar. His works and profound personal circumspection have inspired millions of believers on spiritual and intellectual planes. He was born in Greater Syria, where he also died in 1277 at the age of 45.<br /> <br /> <br /> <strong>About Translator:</strong></p> <p><strong>Musa Furber</strong> was born in Massachusetts and raised in Portland, Oregon. He majored in linguistics at Portland State University, with an emphasis on computational linguistics and cognitive science, a major that required him to study a non-Indo-European language. As good fortune would have it, Arabic was the only class that fit in his schedule at the time, thus starting him off on what eventually would become a serious and personal study of the Quran and Islam. Musa embraced Islam and shortly thereafter embarked on a path of learning. While still a student in Portland, he studied Shafii fiqh with a scholar who was in Portland at the time. After graduating from college, Musa went to Damascus to further his Arabic studies. After a one-year return to the U.S., Musa again traveled to Damascus where he completed an intensive four-year study of the traditional sciences of Islam (hadith, Quran, fiqh, advanced Arabic grammar, biography of the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him), and more).</p> <p>After graduation, he continued his studies with scholars in and around Damascus. He has studied several important texts and is qualified to translate and teach them. Musa now resides in a small village outside of Damascus with his wife and three children. Excerpt From the Foreword of Sh. Nuh Ha Mim Keller: The present work was designed and written to explain to men and women how best to benefit from the Book of Allah. The blessing of the Quran is that whoever recites it as it should be recited is changed by it, and brought by imperceptible degrees to see why everything is the way it is…. It is well known to everyone conversant with the Islamic disciplines that the learning of many things does not teach wisdom, and that traditional books do not reveal their secrets or bestow their benefits to those without the key to them. This key is adab, the “right way of doing things,” rendered in the title as “etiquette.”… Books, especially sacred ones, give their knowledge to those of adab, and Westerners who know something about the sciences of Islam have been waiting for a book like this in English for a long time.</p>
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