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The Holy Qur'an EBook version
English Translation and Commentary
- Detailed commentary with extensive references to standard authorities, both classical and modern
- Comprehensive introduction deals with Islamic teachings and the collection and arrangement of the Holy Qur'an
- Extensive Index
"There is no other translation or commentary of the Holy Qur'an in the English Language to compete with Maulvi Muhammad Ali's Masterpiece."
-- Al-Haj Hafiz Ghulam Sarwar, translator of the Holy Qur'an
"To deny the excellence of Maulvi Muhammad Ali's translation, the influence for good it has exercised and its proselytizing utility would be to deny the existence of the light of the sun."
-- Maulana Abdul Majid Daryabadi, leader of Orthodox Muslim opinion in India)
...has all the merits of what is desired in a translation."
-- The Anjuman Himayat-e-Islam, Lahore, Pakistan
..".By far the best text currently available in the English language...incontestably one of the finest interpretations of the scared scripture of Islam. I have no hesitation whatsoever in recommending this translation to students and others seeking to understand the essence and epitome of the Quranic message."
-- Prof. T. Hargery, Director, African Studies, Northeast Missouri State University, Kirksville
..".an austerely faithful translation in English...based on a close study of commentaries of the Qur' an - the work of my learned name-sake Maulvi Muhammad Ali of Lahore...The translation and the notes...all demonstrate the labour of love and devoted zeal."
-- Late Maulana Muhammad Ali Jauhar of "The Comrade"
"It is certainly a work of which any scholar might legitimately be proud."
-- The Quest, London
 Volume 1Book 1. Revelation (1-6)
Book 2. Belief (7-55)
Book 3. Knowledge (56-136)
Book 4. Ablutions (Wudu’) (137-247)
Book 5. Bathing (Ghusl) (248-292)
Book 6. Menstrual Periods (293-329)
Book 7. Rubbing hands and feet with dust (Tayammum) (330-344)
Book 8. Prayers (Salat) (345-471)
Book 9. Virtues of the Prayer Hall (Sutra of the Musalla) (472-499)
Book 10. Times of the Prayers (500-576)
Book 11. Call to Prayers (Adhaan) (577-698)
Book 12. Characteristics of Prayer (699-832)

Volume 2
Book 13. Friday Prayer (1-63)
Book 14. Fear Prayer (64-68)
Book 15. The Two Festivals (Eids) (69-104)
Book 16. Witr Prayer (105-118)
Book 17. Invoking Allah for Rain (Istisqaa) (119-149)
Book 18. Eclipses (150-172)
Book 19. Prostration During Recital of Qur’an (173-185)
Book 20. Shortening the Prayers (At-Taqseer) (186-220)
Book 21. Prayer at Night (Tahajjud) (221-288)
Book 22. Actions while Praying (289-328)
Book 23. Funerals (Al-Janaa’iz) (329-483)
Book 24. Obligatory Charity Tax (Zakat) (484-578)
Book 25. Obligatory Charity Tax After Ramadaan (Zakat ul Fitr) (579-588)
Book 26. Pilgrimmage (Hajj) (589-823)

Volume 3
Book 27. Minor Pilgrammage (Umra) (1-32)
Book 28. Pilgrims Prevented from Completing the Pilgrimage (33-46)
Book 29. Penalty of Hunting while on Pilgrimmage (47-90)
Book 30. Virtues of Madinah (91-114)
Book 31. Fasting (115-225)
Book 32. Praying at Night in Ramadaan (Taraweeh) (226-241)
Book 33. Retiring to a Mosque for Remembrance of Allah (I’tikaf) (242-262)
Book 34. Sales and Trade (263-440)
Book 35. Sales in which a Price is paid for Goods to be Delivered Later (As-Salam) (441-460)
Book 36. Hiring (461-485)
Book 37. Transferance of a Debt from One Person to Another (Al-Hawaala) (486-495)
Book 38. Representation, Authorization, Business by Proxy (496-512)
Book 39. Agriculture (513-540)
Book 40. Distribution of Water (541-569)
Book 41. Loans, Payment of Loans, Freezing of Property, Bankruptcy (570-607)
Book 42. Lost Things Picked up by Someone (Luqaata) (608-619)
Book 43. Oppressions (620-662)
Book 44. Partnership (663-684)
Book 45. Mortgaging (685-692)
Book 46. Manumission of Slaves (693-739)
Book 47. Gifts (740-804)
Book 48. Witnesses (805-854)
Book 49. Peacemaking (855-873)
Book 50. Conditions (874-895)

Volume 4
Book 51. Wills and Testaments (Wasaayaa) (1-40)
Book 52. Fighting for the Cause of Allah (Jihaad) (41-323)
Book 53. One-fifth of Booty to the Cause of Allah (Khumus) (324-412)
Book 54. Beginning of Creation (413-542)
Book 55. Prophets (543-658)
Book 56. Virtues and Merits of the Prophet (pbuh) and his Companions (659-841)
It is now more than forty years since these sermons were delivered, but throughout all these years, this great valuable work "The General pattern of Islamic thought In the Quran" remained unpublished! When the young Hojjat-al-Islam sayyed Ali Khamenei began these series of sermons at the half-built Imam Hassan Mojtaba Mosque in Mash-had for 28 sessions in the month of Ramadan 1394 (1975), the city of Mash-had acquired a different atmosphere: The sessions were held following noon-prayers in the heat of summertime when people usually went to their houses to rest for a couple of hours; yet, in a locality in this city many people , young and old, were on the way to attend Khamenei's unique lectures; if you could look at the audience, you would notice that many people belonging to different social strata: Theology students, high school pupils, university students, shop- keepers, local residents, both men and women, especially young ones, all attended these sessions; medical students had managed to hire two buses to transfer them from the vicinity of the university to this mosque. In Khamenei's lectures, everything is different from traditional, spiritual sermons: everyone is given one or two photocopied pages containing a summary of topics to be discussed in the session, the lecturer delivers his speech while standing g on a fasting day and after the end of the lecture, a fine-sounding Quran reciter chants the relevant Quranic verses discussed already. Khamenei's sessions really resembles an educational class-room rather than a traditional preaching
 Al-Qur'an, the Guidance for mankind, is a unique translation of the Holy Qur'an in contemporary American English. It includes the Biography of the Prophet Muhammad, peace be upon him, his mission as a Prophet, his ranking as in the human history. Text is paragraphed by theme and theme is written in the margins on each page for easy reference. Its features include - 

(1) Field Testing the Communication of Divine Message: The unique feature of this translation is its field testing for over 3 1/2 years to improve the communication and understanding of the Divine Message. Translation passages were given to the New Muslim and Non-Muslim high school and college students for reading under the supervision of various Ulema (scholars). After reading, the person was asked to explain as to what he/she understood from the passage. If his/her understanding was the same as is in the Arabic Text of the Holy Qur'an then we concluded that we have been successful in conveying the Divine Message properly. If his/her understanding was different than what the Qur'anic verses were stating, we kept on rewording the translation until those verses were understood properly. It was tremendous patience on part of the participants. May Allah reward them all. 

(2) Simplicity: In this translation Simple Language and Direct Approach is used for appealing to the common sense of scholars and common people. 

(3) Understandability: There are no foot notes to refer and no commentary or lengthy explanations to read. All necessary explanations have been incorporated right there in the text with italic type setting to differentiate from the translation of the meanings of Qur'anic Arabic Text. 

(4) Outline of Pertinent Information: Before the start of each Srah, information relating to its Period of Revelation, Major Issues, Divine Laws and Guidance has been presented as an outline. Then a summary of the preceding events has been tabulated for the reader to understand the histo! rical background to grasp the full meaning of the Divine Message. 

(5) Reviews, Input and Approvals: This project was started in 1991 and initial draft completed in 1994. Then the Translation was sent to different Ulema (Scholars) in Town and throughout United States for their review and input. After their reviews and input it was sent to Jme Al-Azhar Al-Sharif in Egypt, Ummal Qur in Saudi Arabia and International Islamic University in Pakistan for their review, input and approval. This translation was published after their reviews and approvals.

 Perhaps the best Quran English translation. It is clear, easy to read, and very faithful to the Arabic original. It closely follows the Arabic text, and often reminds the reader of the Arabic original. It uses today's English language, and today's English vocabulary, thus it is easy to read and understand. The flow is smooth, the sentence structure is simple, the meaning is clear. This Quran translation has no interpretations, no footnotes, and no explanations. It is a pure translation of the Quran, from Arabic to English, and it does not try to emphasize any school of thought. The text purely and accurately translates the Holy Quran, from Arabic, into contemporary English. 

It was translated by a Muslim, who saw firsthand the miracles inside the Quran. His native language is Arabic; his everyday language is American English. For 15 years, he studied the Quran. For many years, he translated speech between his mother and his wife. For a living, he develops quality software. 

Quran Sura 81. The Rolling. at-Takwir. 
In the name of God, the Gracious, the Merciful. 
1. When the sun is rolled up. 
2. When the stars are dimmed. 
3. When the mountains are set in motion. 
4. When the relationships are suspended. 
5. When the beasts are gathered. 
6. When the oceans are set aflame. 
7. When the souls are paired. 
8. When the girl, buried alive, is asked: 
9. For what crime was she killed? 
10. When the records are made public. 
11. When the sky is peeled away. 
12. When the Fire is set ablaze. 
13. When Paradise is brought near. 
14. Each soul will know what it has readied. 
15. I swear by the galaxies. 
16. Precisely running their courses. 
17. And by the night as it recedes. 
18. And by the morn as it breathes. 
19. This is the speech of a noble messenger. 
20. Endowed with power, eminent with the Lord of the Throne. 
21. Obeyed and honest. 
22. Your friend is not possessed. 
23. He saw him on the luminous horizon. 
24. And He does not withhold knowledge of the Unseen. 
25. And it is not the word of an accursed devil. 
26. So where are you heading? 
27. It is only a Reminder to all mankind. 
28. To whoever of you wills to go straight. 
29. But you cannot will, unless God wills-The Lord of the Worlds. 

The Quran is the last Book from the Creator. It contains guidance, mercy, and healing. The Quran is a blessing, within reach.
The Fruit of Fasting.
In a holy saying, the Almighty says: "All deeds of son of Adam are done for themselves, except fasting; it is done for Me, and therefore, it is Me who gives the reward of it"
And in the Holy Quran He, the almighty, says: "[Fast] the month of Ramadan in which the Quran was revealed, a book of guidance for people" when the Envoy of God (cpth) fasted he felt magnification and appreciation for the Almighty Allah; there and then the meanings and realities of the Holy Book, the Quran, were revealed to his noble and pure spirit.
If human fasts this month as it should be fasted, they will come to be illuminated by God's Light and witness the truth. This illumination helps them distinguish between good and evil and hear the Words of the Great Creator, and thus they become guided.
"With proofs of guidance and criterion" by virtue of your closeness to the Almighty Allah, you can discriminate between good and evil. At this stage, you will flood with benefits for yourself and for all creation.
Discrimination between good and evil is not an easy matter. All the Greeks, the Roman, and the Arab philosophers failed to attain this ability despite their great philosophy.
"So that you may magnify Allah and render thanks [good deeds] to Him for giving you His Guidance". Before belief, the believer is blind-hearted; but when they fast really, they will have their heart's eye opened and thus join the people of heart sight. The Envoy (cpth) said: "An atom of the deeds of people of heart sight is equal to all deeds of the humans and the jinn"
Once the believer truly fasts, they will gain the Night of Valuation. Before this, they are sick in heart, perhaps in body, too; but when they witness this Night their spirit will be recovered and their body will be graced with a garment of good health and become cured from all sorts of diseases and ailments.
Such human is the one who truly magnifies Allah for the guidance He obliged them with. This magnification is to be expressed when performing the prayer of feast: a glorification sensed in heart, not only said in word, through which they soar in a holy witnessing, praising God for His great Favor and Generosity.
Indeed, their spirit has become qualified for rendering thanks to God, so they set to guiding humanity to what it aspires of happiness and everlasting beatitude, leading it to the Creator of every excellence, beauty, and majesty.
This is the reality of fasting by which a believer attains the degree of piety, that is a constant illumination by Allah's Light. By God, this is the uppermost degree of wishes.
Perhaps the best Quran English translation. It is clear, easy to read, and very faithful to the Arabic original. It closely follows the Arabic text, and often reminds the reader of the Arabic original. It uses today's English language, and today's English vocabulary, thus it is easy to read and understand. The flow is smooth, the sentence structure is simple, the meaning is clear. 

This Quran translation has no interpretations, no footnotes, and no explanations. It is a pure translation of the Quran, from Arabic to English, and it does not try to emphasize any school of thought. The text purely and accurately translates the Holy Quran, from Arabic, into contemporary English. 

It was translated by a Muslim, who saw firsthand the miracles inside the Quran. His native language is Arabic; his everyday language is American English. For 15 years, he studied the Quran. For many years, he translated speech between his mother and his wife. For a living, he develops quality software. 

This Quran translation is available in two editions. This edition (A) uses the word "Allah" to refer to the Creator. Edition (B) uses the word "God". 

Quran Sura 91. The Sun. ash-Shams. 
In the name of Allah, the Gracious, the Merciful. 
1. By the sun and its radiance. 
2. And the moon as it follows it. 
3. And the day as it reveals it. 
4. And the night as it conceals it. 
5. And the sky and He who built it. 
6. And the earth and He who spread it. 
7. And the soul and He who proportioned it. 
8. And inspired it with its wickedness and its righteousness. 
9. Successful is he who purifies it. 
10. Failing is he who corrupts it. 
11. Thamood denied in its pride. 
12. When it followed its most wicked. 
13. The messenger of Allah said to them, "This is the she-camel of Allah, so let her drink." 
14. But they called him a liar, and hamstrung her. So their Lord crushed them for their sin, and leveled it. 
15. And He does not fear its sequel. 

The Quran is the last Book from the Creator. It contains guidance, mercy, and healing. The Quran is a blessing, within reach. 

Jews, Christians, and Muslims all believe that their Scriptures preserve God's words to humanity, and that those words were spoken uniquely to them. In The Voice, the Word, the Books, F. E. Peters leads readers on an extraordinary journey through centuries of written tradition to uncover the human fingerprints on the Hebrew Bible, the New Testament, and the Quran, sacred texts that have enriched millions of lives.

Bringing the latest Biblical and Quranic scholarship to a general audience, Peters explains how these three powerfully influential books passed from God's mouth, so to speak, to become the Scriptures that we possess today. He reveals new insights into their origins, contents, canonization, and the important roles they have played in the lives of their communities. He explores how they evolved through time from oral to written texts, who composed them and who wrote them, as well as the theological commonalities and points of disagreement among their adherents. Writing in the comparative style for which he is renowned, Peters charts the transmission of faith from the spoken word to the printed page, from the revelations on Sinai and Mount Hira to Mamluk ateliers in Cairo and Gutenberg's press in Mainz.

Peters is an acknowledged expert who has written extensively on these three great world religions, each of them an inheritor of the faith of Abraham. Published in conjunction with an exhibit at the British Library, this illustrated book includes beautiful images of the rare editions on exhibit and constitutes Peters's most ambitious and illuminating examination yet of the sacred texts that so inform civilization both East and West.

The Meaning & The Translation of Holy Quran In English Languange Part 1


The Holy Quran is a compilation of the verbal revelations given to the Holy Prophet Muhammad SAW over a period of twenty three years. The Holy Quran is the Holy Book or the Scriptures of the Muslims. It lays down for them the law and commandments, codes for their social and moral behaviour, and contains a comprehensive religious philosophy. The language of the Quran is Arabic.

Besides its proper name, the Quran is also known by the following names: al Kitab (The Book); al Furqan (The Discrimination): al Dhikr (The Exposition); al Bayan (The Explanation); al Burhan (The Argument); al Haqq (The Truth); al Tanzil (The Revelation); al Hikmat (The Wisdom); al Huda (The Guide); al Hukm (The Judgment); al Mau’izah (The Admonition); al Rahmat (The Mercy); al-Noor (The Light); al-Rooh (The Word).

The Holy Quran is divided into 114 Surahs or Chapters and each Chapter consists of individual Ayaat or verses. There are in total 6,348 verses in the Holy Quran. The Surahs are of varying lengths, some consisting of a few lines while others run for many pages. Surah al Baqarah (Ch.2) is the longest Chapter comprising 287 verses while Surah al Kauthar (Ch. 108) is the shortest with only four verses including the tasmia.

The text of the Holy Quran has remained unchanged over the past 1400 years. The millions of copies of the Quran circulating in the world today are all identical down to a single letter. And this is not strange since God says in the Holy Quran that He Himself will guard this book:

“Surely it is We Who have revealed the Exposition, and surely it is We Who are its guardians” (Holy Quran 15:10)

The Holy Quran assumes familiarity with major narratives recounted in the Biblical scriptures. It summarizes some, dwells at length on others and, in some cases, presents alternative accounts and interpretations of events.The Quran describes itself as a book of guidance for mankind 2:185. It sometimes offers detailed accounts of specific historical events, and it often emphasizes the moral significance of an event over its narrative sequence. Hadith are additional oral and written traditions supplementing the Quran; from careful authentication they are believed to describe words and actions of Muhammad, and in some traditions also those closest to him. In most denominations of Islam, the Quran is used together with hadith to interpret sharia (Islamic) law; in a small number of denominations, only the Quran is used as a source. During prayers, the Quran is recited only in Arabic.

Someone who has memorized the entire Quran is called a hafiz. Quranic verse (ayah) is sometimes recited with a special kind of elocution reserved for this purpose, called tajwid. During the month of Ramadan, Muslims typically complete the recitation of the whole Quran during tarawih prayers. In order to extrapolate the meaning of a particular Quranic verse, most Muslims rely on exegesis, or tafsir.

With the current turmoil in the Middle East, there is a growing interest about Islam—the world’s second largest religion and one of the fastest growing—and its holy book, the Koran (or Qur’an). Now, with this easy-to-follow, plain-English guide, you can explore the history, structure, and basic tenets of Islam’s sacred scripture.

The Koran For Dummies is for non-Muslims interested in the Koran as well as Muslims looking to deepen their understanding. Islamic scholar Sohaib Sultan provides a clear road map, revealing:

The meaning of Koran and its basic message The Koran’s place in history and in Islamic spiritual life Explanations of its language, structure, and narrative style How to live by the Koran’s teachings The Koran’s role in key global issues, such as Jihad vs. terrorism Different interpretations of the Koran

No other book provides such a straightforward look at what the Koran says, how it says it, and how believers live according to its guidance. From how the Koran was received by Mohammed and how it was compiled to how it’s interpreted by Islam’s two main branches, you’ll see how to put the Islamic faith in perspective.

Plus, you’ll discover:

What the Koran really says about women and civil law How Islam relates to Judaism and Christianity The Koran’s view of God, prophets, mankind, and the self How its teachings are lived and recited every day by devout Muslims Common misconceptions of the Koran How to raise a family the Koranic way

Complete with lists of important passages, Koranic terminology, famous quotes, and further reading resources, The Koran For Dummies makes it easy and enjoyable for you to grasp the teachings and significance of Islam's holy book.

PULITZER PRIZE FINALIST • NATIONAL BOOK AWARD FINALIST • Hailed by The Washington Post as “mandatory reading,” and praised by Fareed Zakaria as “intelligent, compassionate, and revealing,” a powerful journey to help bridge one of the greatest divides shaping our world today.

If the Oceans Were Ink

is Carla Power's eye-opening story of how she and her longtime friend Sheikh Mohammad Akram Nadwi found a way to confront ugly stereotypes and persistent misperceptions that were cleaving their communities. Their friendship-between a secular American and a madrasa-trained sheikh-had always seemed unlikely, but now they were frustrated and bewildered by the battles being fought in their names. Both knew that a close look at the Quran would reveal a faith that preached peace and not mass murder; respect for women and not oppression. And so they embarked on a yearlong journey through the controversial text.

A journalist who grew up in the Midwest and the Middle East, Power offers her unique vantage point on the Quran's most provocative verses as she debates with Akram at cafes, family gatherings, and packed lecture halls, conversations filled with both good humor and powerful insights. Their story takes them to madrasas in India and pilgrimage sites in Mecca, as they encounter politicians and jihadis, feminist activists and conservative scholars. Armed with a new understanding of each other's worldviews, Power and Akram offer eye-opening perspectives, destroy long-held myths, and reveal startling connections between worlds that have seemed hopelessly divided for far too long.

Praise for If the Oceans Were Ink

“A vibrant tale of a friendship.... If the Oceans Were Ink is a welcome and nuanced look at Islam [and] goes a long way toward combating the dehumanizing stereotypes of Muslims that are all too common.... If the Oceans Were Ink should be mandatory reading for the 52 percent of Americans who admit to not knowing enough about Muslims.”—The Washington Post

“For all those who wonder what Islam says about war and peace, men and women, Jews and gentiles, this is the book to read. It is a conversation among well-meaning friends—intelligent, compassionate, and revealing—the kind that needs to be taking place around the world.”—Fareed Zakaria, author of The Post-American World

“Carla Power’s intimate portrait of the Quran, told with nuance and great elegance, captures the extraordinary, living debate over the Muslim holy book’s very essence. A spirited, compelling read.”—Azadeh Moaveni, author of Lipstick Jihad

“Unique, masterful, and deeply engaging. Carla Power takes the reader on an extraordinary journey in interfaith understanding as she debates and discovers the Quran’s message, meaning, and values on peace and violence, gender and veiling, religious pluralism and tolerance.”—John L. Esposito, University Professor and Professor of Islamic Studies, Georgetown University, and author of The Future of Islam

“A thoughtful, provocative, intelligent book.”—Diana Abu-Jaber, author of Birds Of Paradise and The Language of Baklava

The untold story of how the Arabic Qur'an became the English Koran

For millions of Muslims, the Qur'an is sacred only in Arabic, the original Arabic in which it was revealed to the Prophet Muhammad in the seventh century; to many Arab and non-Arab believers alike, the book literally defies translation. Yet English translations exist and are growing, in both number and importance. Bruce Lawrence tells the remarkable story of the ongoing struggle to render the Qur'an's lyrical verses into English—and to make English itself an Islamic language.

The "Koran" in English revisits the life of Muhammad and the origins of the Qur'an before recounting the first translation of the book into Latin by a non-Muslim: Robert of Ketton's twelfth-century version paved the way for later ones in German and French, but it was not until the eighteenth century that George Sale's influential English version appeared. Lawrence explains how many of these early translations, while part of a Christian agenda to "know the enemy," often revealed grudging respect for their Abrahamic rival. British expansion in the modern era produced an anomaly: fresh English translations—from the original Arabic—not by Arabs or non-Muslims but by South Asian Muslim scholars.

The first book to explore the complexities of this translation saga, The "Koran" in English also looks at cyber Korans, versions by feminist translators, and now a graphic Koran, the American Qur'an created by the acclaimed visual artist Sandow Birk.

Everything is created from something even our thoughts, and all things in the world are created from subatomic particles, this is the universe. Allah says in the Quran the universe is "light upon light" (24:35), meaning from our perspective light within light or in scientific terms particles within particles, even our consciousness is made of subatomic particles. The large electromagnetic field (light) our body creates is the inward light the prophet (saws) spoke of in the famous prayer of light, at a deeper level than this humans have another light in their heart the prophet (saws) called the light of the believers 'uns', which is the light of their tawheed (belief), this is the most inward light (electromagnetic field) of the human being and it resides in the heart, when Allah wants to show someone something He enlightens that light so they can see by the light He gives them, exactly as our eyes need light to see the world, this light guides our consciousness.

The Book explains what the unseen world is, what the light of Allah is mentioned in the verse of light (24:35) and how man through his physiology is connected to the subatomic world and from it his spiritual side is created. The verse of light explains how the Atom comes into existence, in the verse Allah explains how He guides man through the subatomic Universe using all the particles, forces, and fields around us, this is because physiologically it is through the subatomic universe that our heart sees and senses, and this is the Ghayb (unseen) Allah often mentions in the Quran.

Allah in the Quran mentions multiple scientific themes one after the other to draw the bigger picture of life. The Hidden meanings in the Quran relate to the scientific themes He is mentioning in each verse and how those topics then relate to each other to create a larger picture. The book goes through these themes to show the deeper side of Allah's words...“In time We shall make them fully understand Our messages”…(41:53)

The universe Allah spoke about in the Quran is the same universe science is discovering today, no one knows it better than Him, hence He is the one who can make the promise (41:53) to show it to mankind, but only those with understanding of science can see the picture of the universe from the sum of it's parts, “And we strike these similitudes for the people, but no one understands them except those who know.” (29:42).

“Allah is He, Who is the only God, the knower of the Unseen and the Observed.”(59:22) it should not be a surprise that what was termed the Unseen (Ghayb) in the old world is the subatomic world, all those extremely small particles that exist in space.

So when Allah makes a promise in the Quran that “In time We shall make them fully understand Our messages [through what they perceive] in the utmost horizons [of the universe] and within themselves (their own bodies), so that it will become clear unto them that this [revelation] is indeed the truth.”[Qur'an 41:53], it means just that, in this promise Allah establishes a relationship between the Laws of the Universe and the matter man is created from, eventually it would be possible for man to understand everything about the Universe by understanding the Atoms He is created from, and we are now living at the end of time when Allah said He would unravel the mysteries of the Universe for us. The prophet (saws) who was given the understanding of every verse, having been shown them earlier and we are discovering them now.

Table Of Contents:

1) How The Human Body Learns and The Downward Spiral Of Western Medicine Over The Past 100 Years

2) Human Physiology and It’s Relationship To Baraka

3) What Is the Unseen World and Where Is It: Explaining The Technical Terminology Of The Scholars

4) The Universe and Man In The Quran

5) How Is Allah The Light Of The Heavens and The Earth 

6) The Depth Of The Heart Is The Depth Of The Subatomic Universe and It Ends With The Arsh Of Allah

7) Related Material

This work provides you word for word meaning of Qur'an and three different translations in a single book.    (***): To download the free PDF file of this book, please write the following web address to your browser and press enter to start download.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               


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This book will make you read a verse and its multiple translations at the same row. And at the same row you can follow the word meanings also.

This word for word meaning is written from LEFT to RIGHT because of the following reason.If you read the word for word meaning "word by word and from the left to the right" you can find out that you can understand Quran just reading the word meaning  mostly. If you cannot understand the meanin of a verse just by reading the word meaning you can refer the other valuable translations which also can differ from each other sometimes.

Another usage of this book can be like the following way: You can read your favorite translation and follow this translation for the whole book from start to the end. And if you cannot understand some verses of your favorite translation then you can refer the other translations and even the word meanings for this type of difficult verses.

PS: This book is for mobile phone usage only. For bigger screens (for Tablet,PC etc.)  you can prefer the TABLET version of this book.

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