Black Muslims : Love and compassion

Discussion in 'Islam Study Group' started by macoo, Apr 13, 2015.

  1. macoo

    macoo Well-Known Member MEMBER

    Country:
    Egypt
    Joined:
    Mar 3, 2012
    Messages:
    655
    Likes Received:
    57
    Gender:
    Male
    Ratings:
    +57
    someone told me



    Thank you for that, . As cartoons and caricature are not exact representations nor imitating the creations of Allah then my work is not haraam.


    This is comforting to learn and gives my work legitimacy.


    With regard to stuffed toys in which the image is not clear, even though there are limbs, heads and shoulders, but they have no eyes or noses, there is nothing wrong with them because this is not competing with the creation of Allaah.

     
  2. macoo

    macoo Well-Known Member MEMBER

    Country:
    Egypt
    Joined:
    Mar 3, 2012
    Messages:
    655
    Likes Received:
    57
    Gender:
    Male
    Ratings:
    +57
    اخطاء علمية في الكتاب المقدس لا يستطيع ويليام كامبل الرد عليها - ذاكر نايك Zakir Naik






    تجربه اجتماعيه شخص يعتدى على المسلمين فى شوارع استراليا, شاهد رد فعل الناس






    انجليزية تقول لزاكر نايك ان الحجاب مهين للمراة شاهد كيف رد عليها





    د زاكر نايك يسحق عالم امريكى جاء يدعى خطا القرآن (الجبال اوتادا)

     
  3. macoo

    macoo Well-Known Member MEMBER

    Country:
    Egypt
    Joined:
    Mar 3, 2012
    Messages:
    655
    Likes Received:
    57
    Gender:
    Male
    Ratings:
    +57
    --------


    It is well known in our religion that the basic principle with regard to drawings and pictures of animate beings is that they are haraam, because of the many ahaadeeth in which it says that they are forbidden and warn against them. We have previously explained that in a number of questions on this site. Please see, for example, question no. 7222.


    It is well known in the principles of fiqh on which there is consensus that in cases of necessity, forbidden things are permitted, so the ruling may change from prohibition to permission if that will lead to achieving one of the five necessities that Islam came to protect, which are: religion, life, physical health, honour and wealth.


    Because medicine is one of the necessary sciences that people need, to such an extent that some scholars regarded it as a communal obligation, this means that some things are permitted which are basically forbidden, in order to fulfil this communal obligation.


    Al-Nawawi (may Allaah have mercy on him) said in Rawdat al-Taalibeen (1/223):


    With regard to sciences, some of them are a communal obligation, such as medicine. End quote.


    Indeed, Muwaffaq al-Deen al-Baghdaadi narrated in his book al-Tibb min al-Kitaab wa’l-Sunnah (187) that Imam al-Shaafa’i said:


    I do not know of any branch of knowledge, after knowledge of halaal and haraam, that is more noble than medicine. End quote.


    Even if a doctor does not treat women except in cases of necessity, he must learn how to treat both sexes, because a woman may not be able to find a female doctor in a certain specialty or in a certain city. Also, knowledge of medicine is based on understanding the makeup of the human body, and the features of its various parts, and details of their functions. How well the doctor understands that will determine how well he knows medicine and how successful he is in ridding people of problems and diseases.


    Hence there is nothing wrong with the doctor studying drawings that show the human body, whether they are of men or women, and there is nothing wrong – in sha Allaah – with using drawings in exams for students of medicine and life sciences, as that will help them to understand properly and learn this knowledge correctly.


    In our religion it is permissible for women to treat men in cases of necessity.


    It was narrated that al-Rubayyi’ bint Mu’awwidh (may Allaah be pleased with her) said: We were with the Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him), bringing water, treating the wounded and carrying the slain back to Madeenah. Narrated by al-Bukhaari (2882).


    Ibn Hajar said, commenting on this hadeeth in Fath al-Baari (6/52):


    This shows that it is permissible for a non-mahram woman to treat a non-mahram man in cases of necessity. End quote.


    In our religion there is also evidence which indicates that it is permissible to make pictures and images for children’s toys, because children need to play and learn.

    In a Fatwa issued by the scholars of the Standing Committee, there is evidence which indicates that it is permissible to make pictures in cases of necessity, such as pictures to prove the identity of a person and the like.


    As for making pictures and drawing parts of the body separately, such as the head or the chest, many scholars are of the view that it is permissible.


    All of the above indicates that it is permissible to use drawing and pictures in studying medicine, etc.















     
  4. macoo

    macoo Well-Known Member MEMBER

    Country:
    Egypt
    Joined:
    Mar 3, 2012
    Messages:
    655
    Likes Received:
    57
    Gender:
    Male
    Ratings:
    +57
    Drawing faces or pictures of living beings is haram, but on forums and other places on the internet people draw emoticons using symbols, for example :D represents a smiling face if u look at it vertically. is this haram?.


    Praise be to Allaah.


    It seems – and Allaah knows best – that this face, whether it is smiling or sad, does not come under the same ruling as images that it is forbidden to make, draw, or use, for two reasons:


    1 – It contains none of the features of a real face, such as eyes, mouth and nose, and it has no head or ears.


    The Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) said: “The image is the head; if the head is cut off, there is no image.” Narrated by al-Ismaa’eeli in his Mu’jam from the hadeeth of Ibn ‘Abbaas and classed as saheeh by al-Albaani in al-Silsilah al-Saheehah no. 1921 and in Saheeh al-Jaami’ no. 3864.


    2 – The majority of fuqaha’ are of the view that if something is cut off from an image without which it could no longer live, then it is not a haraam image. For a detailed discussion of this issue and the views of other madhhabs, see Ahkaam al-Tasweer fi’l-Fiqh al-Islami, pp. 224-240.


    But we should point out two things:


    This usage in chatting on the internet does not come under the drawing of images, rather it comes under the use of images.


    Please see the answer to question no. 78963.


    Secondly: A woman should not use these images when speaking to a man who is not her mahram, because these faces are used to express how she is feeling, so it is as if she is smiling, laughing, acting shy and so on, and a woman should not do that with a non-mahram man.


    It is only permissible for a woman to speak to men in cases of necessity, so long as that is in a public chat room and not in private correspondence










     
Loading...