Isra’ & Mi’raj – The Mihrab

RM89.00

(1 customer review)
or 3 payments of RM29.67 with

بِسْمِ اللَّهِ الرَّحْمَنِ الرَّحِيم

In the name of Allah, the most Beneficent, the most Merciful

Al-Isra’: From Masjidil Haram to Jerusalem

The night journey and ascension narrative begin with Prophet Muhammad s.a.w. traveling with the angel Jibril a.s. on a heavenly creation called Buraq to “the farthest mosque” Masjid al-Aqsa, in Jerusalem. The Buraq is one of the animals of paradise and is described as “a white creature that is larger than a donkey but smaller than a mule, who would place its hoof (step) a distance equal to the range of his vision.” (Sahih Al-Bukhari)

In other words, the speed that it can travel transcends the known limitations, even today. In a hadith narrated by Imam An-Nasai and also mentioned in the tafsir of Ibn Kathir, Jibril a.s. asked the Prophet s.a.w. to dismount and pray at several points along the journey of al-Isra’. The first stop was at Taybah – which was to be the place that the Prophet would soon migrate to and name it the city of Madinah. Next, was at Mount Sinai, where Prophet Musa a.s received the revelation of the Torah from Allah s.w.t. And finally at Bethlehem, the place where Prophet Isa a.s. was born.

View More

Upon reaching Masjid al-Aqsa, Prophet Muhammad s.a.w. led all of the earlier Prophets a.s. in prayer. Masjid al-Aqsa holds immense significance in Islam as it was the first qiblah for Muslims and the third holiest site in Islam. It was a symbol and the home of numerous Prophets before Prophet Muhammad s.a.w.

Do we realize that if Israk Mikraj never happened on Rajab 27th, we would have been performing more than five prayer times a day. In general, Israk Mikraj is a journey of our beloved Prophet Muhammad SAW to Sidratul Muntaha to meet Allah SWT as a command from Him to perform daily prayers of five times a day.

Since the story of Isra journey is from the mosque to mosque and prayers perform by Prophet Muhammad, Hence the design of Liberation is inspired from Masjidil Haram and Masjid Al Aqsa domes combine with Islamic decoration. The three non-figurative types of Islamic decoration are calligraphy, arabesques, and geometric patterns. In Islamic art, geometric patterns are elaborate artistic designs made by repeating, interlacing, and combining basic geometric forms – circles, squares, stars, and multi-sided polygons – in large arrays.

What is the relationship between Israk Mikraj and the liberation of Al-Aqsa Mosque by Solahuddin al-Ayyubi?

Al-Aqsa belongs to the Muslims as a whole. It is not just an issue of the Palestinians or the Arabs alone. It is the duty of each of us to contribute in any way and effort to liberate the Al-Aqsa Mosque from further tarnishing its sanctity by Jews and Zionists at this time.

Solahuddin is proof and witness that this prime issue is our shared property and responsibility. He had spent his entire life sacrificing and sweating until the liberation of al-Aqsa from the Crusades became a reality.

Let us look back at the story of the liberation of Jerusalem by Solahuddin al-Ayyubi over the Crusaders:

On Friday, 27 Rejab 583 Hijrah which coincides with the days of Israk and Mikraj, Sultan Salahuddin al-Ayyubi entered the city of Jerusalem. Ibn Shaddad wrote: “That is the success of all successes. A large gathering consisting of dignitaries, merchants, religious scholars and the public gathered at that joyous moment. Many congratulated Sultan Solahuddin and the shouts of ‘Allahu Akbar’ and the words ‘La Ilahaillallah’ resounded loudly in space.

After 90 years passed without Friday during the Christian reign of the Crusades, Friday prayers were once again established in Jerusalem. The twinkling cross on the dome of the al-Aqsa Mosque was demolished. Indeed, the atmosphere at that time was difficult to imagine, but the blessings and help of Allah SWT could be seen in every place on that day. The special pulpit that was built under the direction of Nuruddin al-Zanki, 20 years before the liberation of Jerusalem was brought from Halab, Syria and erected inside the Al-Aqsa Mosque. ”

 

This product is currently out of stock and unavailable.

SKU: N/A Categories: , Tag:
4 people are viewing this product

Description

Details:

  •  Material: Premium Satin
  •  Finishing: Baby Hem
  •  Label: Normal
  •  Size: 45 inch x 45 inch
  • Comes with a Premium Omera Scarf Box, Thank you Card

 

Wash & Care:

  • Hand wash is advisable
  • Do not soak

 

Opacity Level: 5

Level 1: Totally see-through that needs an inner to cover the neck.

Level 2: See-through that might need an inner to cover the neck depending on the color.

Level 3: Semi see-through that needs a double layer to cover the neck.

Level 4: Almost opaque and does not need a double layer to cover the neck.

Level 5: Totally opaque.

 

Disclaimer:

  • Wrong washing, storing or ironing methods which may cause product damage will not be entertained.
  • Due to lighting effects, monitor’s brightness, contrast setting, etc., there could be some slight differences in the color tone of the pictures and the actual item.
  • Note: Product images are for illustrative purposes only and may differ from the actual product. Due to differences in monitors, colors of products may also appear different to those shown on the site. These are for reference only and should be considered illustrative.

Additional information

Weight N/A
Isra’ & Mi’raj – The Mihrab

Baby Blue, Champagne, Dark Purple, Mint Green, Teal Green

1 review for Isra’ & Mi’raj – The Mihrab

  1. Mimi (verified owner)

    Love it so much! Easy to shape. Exactly like the picture. A bit difficult to wear with head loop mask as the scarf will move a bit, so you might wanna try it with mask chain or secure your scarf with more pin.

Add a review

Your email address will not be published.

Shopping cart

0
image/svg+xml

No products in the cart.

Continue Shopping

Earn 10% Off

Subscribe and Enjoy 10% Off for Your First Purchase