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Rabi'a Al-'Adawiyya
Rābiʿa al-ʿAdawiyya al-Qaysiyya (Arabic: رابعة العدوية القيسية‎) (714/717/718 — 801 CE)[1] was a Muslim saint and Sufi
Sufi
mystic.[2] She is known in some parts of the world as Hazrat Bibi Rabia Basri, or simply Rabia Basri.[3]Part of a series on Islam Sufism
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Mill (grinding)
A mill is a device that breaks solid materials into smaller pieces by grinding, crushing, or cutting. Such comminution is an important unit operation in many processes. There are many different types of mills and many types of materials processed in them. Historically mills were powered by hand (e.g., via a hand crank), working animal (e.g., horse mill), wind (windmill) or water (watermill). Today they are usually powered by electricity. The grinding of solid matters occurs under exposure of mechanical forces that trench the structure by overcoming of the interior bonding forces. After the grinding the state of the solid is changed: the grain size, the grain size disposition and the grain shape. Milling also refers to the process of breaking down, separating, sizing, or classifying aggregate material
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Sufi Metaphysics
Major ideas in Sufi
Sufi
metaphysics have surrounded the concept of weḥdah (وحدة) meaning "unity", or in Arabic توحيد tawhid. Two main Sufi
Sufi
philosophies prevail on this topic. waḥdat al-wujūd literally means the "Unity of Existence" or "Unity of Being" but better translation would be Monotheism of Existence. Wujud (i.e. existence) here refers to Allah's Wujud - implication is Wahdat/Tawheed Of Wujud Of Allah. On the other hand, waḥdat ash-shuhūd, meaning "Apparentism" or "Monotheism of Witness", holds that God
God
and his creation are entirely separate. Some Islamic
Islamic
reformers have claimed that the difference between the two philosophies differ only in semantics and that the entire debate is merely a collection of "verbal controversies" which have come about because of ambiguous language
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Lataif-e-sitta
Part of a series on Nizari-Ismāʿīli Batiniyya, Hurufiyya, Kaysanites and Twelver
Twelver
Shī‘ismAlevismBeliefsAllah Quran Haqq–Muhammad–Ali Prophet Muḥammad ibn `Abd Allāh Muhammad-Ali Islamic prophet Zahir Batin Buyruks Tariqat Haqiqa Marifat Wahdat al-wujud Wahdat al-mawjud Baqaa Fana Haal Ihsan Kashf Nafs Keramat Al-Insān al-Kāmil Lataif Four Doors Manzil Nûr Sulook Yaqeen Devriye Poetry Cosmology Philosophy PsychologyPracticesZakat Zeyārat Taqiyya Ashura Hıdırellez Nowruz Saya Mawlid Music Düşkünlük Meydanı Fasting MüsahiplikThe Twelve ImamsAli H
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Manzil
For the convenience of people who wish to read the Qur'an in a week the text may be divided into 7 portions, each portion is known as Manzil.[1] The following division to 7 equal portions is by Hamza Al-Zayyat (d.156/772):[1] Al-Fatihah
Al-Fatihah
(chapter 1) through An-Nisa' (chapter 4) consisting of 4 surahs. Al-Ma'ida (chapter 5) through At-Tawba (chapter 9) consisting of 5 surahs. Yunus (chapter 10) through An-Nahl (chapter 16) consisting of 7 surahs. Al Isra' (chapter 17) through Al-Furqan (chapter 25) consisting of 9 surahs. Ash-Shuara' (chapter 26) through Ya-Seen (chapter 36) consisting of 11 surahs. As-Saaffat (chapter 37) through Al-Hujurat (chapter 49) consisting of 13 surahs. Qaf (chapter 50) through An-Nas (chapter 114) consisting of 65 surahs.See also[edit]Juz'References[edit]^ a b Jaffer, Abbas (2009)
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Marifa
In Sufism, ma'rifa (Arabic: معرفة‎, translit. ma‘rifah, lit. 'knowledge') describes the mystical intuitive knowledge of spiritual truth reached through ecstatic experiences, rather than revealed or rationally acquired. A seeker of ma'rifa is called 'arif, "the one who knows".[1] In one of the earliest accounts of the Maqamat-l arba'in ("forty stations") in Sufism, Sufi master Abu Said ibn Abi'l-Khayr lists ma'rifa as the 25th station: "Through all the creatures of the two worlds, and through all the people, they perceive Allah, and there is no accusation to be made of their perception."[citation needed] Marifat is one of the "Four Doors" of Sufism: Sharia
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Nafs
Nafs
Nafs
(نَفْس) is an Arabic word occurring in the Qur'an
Qur'an
and means self, psyche[1] ego or soul. In the Quran, the word is used in both the individualistic (e.g
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Nūr (Islam)
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam
Islam
portalv t e Part of a series on Shīa Islam Isma‘ilismConceptsQur'an Ẓāhir Bātin Nūr Pīr Ginans 'Aql ʿIlm Hujja Dā'ī Dawah Taqiya Numerology Panentheism ReincarnationSeven Pillars


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Qalandar
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam
Islam
portalv t eQalandars (Persian: قلندر‎) are wandering ascetic Sufi dervishes who may or may not be connected to a specific tariqat
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Qutb
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam
Islam
portalv t eQutb, Qutub, Kutb, Kutub, or Kotb (Arabic: قطب‎), means 'axis', 'pivot' or 'pole'.[1]
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Silsila
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam
Islam
portalv t e Silsila
Silsila
(Arabic: سلسلة‎) is an Arabic word meaning chain, link, connection often used in various senses of lineage. In particular, it may be translated as "(religious) order" or "spiritual genealogy" where one Sufi Master transfers his khilfat to his spiritual descendant.[citation needed]Contents1 Historical importance 2 Chain of authority 3 Shia term 4 China 5 Indonesia 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External linksHistorical importance[edit] Every tariqa has a silsila
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Sufi Cosmology
Sufi
Sufi
cosmology (Arabic: الكوزمولوجية الصوفية‎) is a Sufi
Sufi
approach to cosmology which discusses the creation of man and the universe, which according to mystics are the fundamental grounds upon which Islamic religious universe is based. According to Sufi cosmology, God's reason for the creation of this cosmos and humankind is the "manifestation" and "recognition" of Himself as it is stated in Hadith
Hadith
Qudsi – "I was a hidden Treasure; I desired to be recognized so I created the creature".[1]Contents1 Emanation 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksEmanation[edit] Islamic Sufis describe the Divine Descent and the creation of universe and humankind in the following stages, when Noor-e-Ahadi (Light of One), coming out of His self-isolated oneness, intended to manifest Himself in multiplicity. These stages are also termed as “Tanzalat-e-Satta
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Sufi Philosophy
Sufi philosophy
Sufi philosophy
includes the schools of thought unique to Sufism, a mystical branch within Islam, also termed as Tasawwuf
Tasawwuf
or Faqr according to its adherents. Sufism
Sufism
and its philosophical traditions may be associated with both Sunni Islam
Islam
and Shia Islam. It has been suggested that Sufi thought emerged from the Middle East
Middle East
in the eighth century, but adherents are now found around the world.[1] According to Sufism, it is a part of the Islamic teaching that deals with the purification of inner self and is the way which removes all the veils between divine and man. It was around 1000 CE that early Sufi literature, in the form of manuals, treatises, discourses and poetry, became the source of Sufi thinking and meditations
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Keramat
Part of a series on Nizari-Ismāʿīli Batiniyya, Hurufiyya, Kaysanites and Twelver
Twelver
Shī‘ismAlevismBeliefsAllah Quran Haqq–Muhammad–Ali Prophet
Prophet
Muḥammad ibn `Abd Allāh Muhammad-Ali I
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Sufi Poetry
Part of a series on Islam Sufism
Sufism
and TariqatIdeasAbdal Al-Insān al-Kāmil Baqaa Dervish Dhawq Fakir Fanaa Haal Haqiqa Ihsan Irfan Ishq Keramat Kashf Lataif Manzil Marifa Nafs Nūr Qalandar Qutb Silsila Sufi cosmology Sufi metaphysics Sufi philosophy Sufi poetry Sufi psychology Salik Tazkiah Wali YaqeenPracticesAnasheed Dhikr Haḍra Muraqaba Qawwali Sama Whirling ZiyaratSufi ordersAkbari Alians Ashrafia Azeemia Ba 'Alawi Bayrami Bektashi Burhaniyya Chishti Galibi Gulshani Haqqani Anjuman Hurufi Idrisi Issawiyya Jelveti Jerrahi Khalidiİskenderpaşa İsmailağa


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Sufi Psychology
There are three central ideas in Sufi Islamic psychology, which are the Nafs
Nafs
(self, ego or psyche), the Qalb (heart) and the Ruh (spirit). The origin and basis of these terms is Qur'anic and they have been expounded upon by centuries of Sufic commentaries.Part of a series on Islam
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