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قَدْ جَاءَكُمْ مِنَ اللَّهِ نُورٌ وَكِتَابٌ مُبِينٌ * يَهْدِي بِهِ اللَّهُ مَنِ اتَّبَعَ رِضْوَانَهُ سُبُلَ السَّلَامِ وَيُخْرِجُهُمْ مِنَ الظُّلُمَاتِ إِلَى النُّورِ بِإِذْنِهِ وَيَهْدِيهِمْ إِلَى صِرَاطٍ مُسْتَقِيمٍ "There has come to you from Allah a light and a clear Book." صدقة جارية لروح جدتي
 
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Saba’ (Arabic: سبأ, saba’; from the city called "Sheba") is the 34th chapter of the Qur'an with 54 verses. It discusses the lives of Solomon and David, a story about the people of Sheba, challenges and warnings against the disbelievers as well as the promises related to the Day of Judgment Regarding the timing and contextual background of the belie…
 
Al-Ahzab (Arabic: الأحزاب‎, al-aḥzāb;[1] meaning: the confederates,[2] or "the clans", "the coalition", or "the combined forces") is the 33rd chapter of the Quran with 73 verses. The sūrah takes its name from the mention of the parties (al-aḥzāb), or confederates (an alliance among the Quraysh and other tribes), who fought the Muslims at the Battle…
 
As-sajdah (السجدة), is the 32nd chapter of the Quran with 30 verses The name of the chapter has been translated as ۩ "Prostration" [1] or "Adoration".[2] and is taken from the fifteenth verse, which mentions those who "... fall prostrate and hymn the praise of their Lord" Regarding the timing and contextual background of the believed revelation, it…
 
Luqman[1] (Arabic: لقمان‎, romanized: luqmān) is the 31st chapter of the Islamic holy book, the Qur'an. It is composed of 34 verses and takes its title from the mention of the sage Luqman and his advice to his son in verses 12–19. According to Islamic traditional chronology (asbāb al-nuzūl), it was revealed in the middle of Muhammad's Meccan period…
 
Ar-Rum (Arabic: الروم‎, ’ar-rūm meaning: The Romans) is the 30th chapter of the Quran. It consists of 60 verses. The term Rûm originated in the word "Romans" and in the time of Prophet Muhammad referred to the Byzantine Greeks (Eastern Roman Empire), hence the title is sometimes also translated as "The Greeks" or "The Byzantines" The Surah provides…
 
The Spider (Arabic: العنكبوت‎, al-‘ankabūt) is the 29th chapter of the Quran with 69 verses Regarding the timing and contextual background of the believed revelation (asbab al-nuzul), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which indicates a revelation in Mecca as opposed to Medina. Early Muslims were persecuted in Mecca where Muhammed was not a leader, a…
 
Al-Qasas (Arabic: القصص‎, ’al-qaṣaṣ; meaning: The Story) is the 28th chapter of the Qur'an with 88 verses According to Ibn Kathir's commentary, the chapter takes its name from verse 25 in which the word Al-Qasas occurs. Lexically, qasas means to relate events in their proper sequence. Thus, from the viewpoint of the meaning too, this word can be a …
 
An-Naml[1] (Arabic: النمل‎, romanized: ’an-naml, lit. 'The Ant [2][3]') is the 27th chapter of the Qur'an with 93 verses Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina Sura 27 tells stor…
 
Ash-Shūrā (Arabic: الشورى‎, al shūrā, "Council, Consultation") is the 42nd chapter of the Qur'an (Q42) with 53 verses. Its title derives from the question of "shūrā" (consultation) referred to in Verse 38. The term appears only once in the Quranic text (at Q42:38). It has no pre-Quranic antecedent.[1] Regarding the timing and contextual background …
 
Al-Furqan (Arabic: الفرقان‎, ’al-furqān; meaning: The Criterion) is the 25th chapter of the Qur'an with 77 verses. The name Al-Furqan,[1] or "The Criterion" refers to the Qur'an itself as the decisive factor between good and evil. The chapter emphasizes (25:68–70) that there is no sin, however great, that cannot be forgiven if sincerely repented, s…
 
An-Nur[1] (Arabic: النور‎, ’an-nūr; meaning: The Light) is the 24th chapter of the Quran with 64 verses 1 This chapter revealed from heaven 2-3 Law relating to fornication 4-5 Punishment for defaming virtuous women 6-10 Law relating to charge of adultery when made by a husband against his wife 11-20 Ayesha’s slanderers reproved, and their punishmen…
 
Al-Mu’minun (Arabic: المؤمنون‎, ’al-mu’minūn; meaning: "The Believers") is the 23rd chapter of the Qur'an with 118 verses. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina. This surah deal…
 
Al-Ḥajj[1] (Arabic: الحج‎, ’al-ḥaj; meaning: "The Pilgrimage", "The Hajj") is the 22nd chapter of the Quran with 78 verses. This surah takes its name from the 27th verse Time of revelation This surah contains the qualities of both the Makki and the Madani Surahs, the tafsirs have contrasted as to its time of disclosure, however, in the light of its…
 
Al-Anbiyāʼ, properly pronounced: Al-Ambiyāʼ (Arabic: الْأَنْبِيَاء, "The Prophets") is the 21st chapter (sūrah) of the Quran with 112 verses (āyāt). Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later …
 
Ṭā Hā[1] (/ˈtɑːˈhɑː/; Arabic: طه) is the 20th chapter of the Qur'an with 135 verses. It is named "Ṭā Hā" because the chapter starts with the Arabic "mysterious letters": طه (Taha) which is believed one of the names of the prophet Muhammed. Luxenberg's perspective is that the letters Ta-Ha could mean "marvel" or "be amazed!" in Aramaic[2] Regarding …
 
Maryam[1] (Arabic: مريم‎, "Mary") is the 19th chapter of the Qur'an with 98 verses. The 114 chapters in the Quran are roughly ordered by size. The Quranic chapter is named after Mary, mother of Jesus (Isa), and the Virgin Mary in Christian belief. It recounts the events leading up to the birth of Jesus, subject matter covered in Luke 1 of the Chris…
 
Al-Kahf[1] (Arabic: الكهف‎, "The Cave") is the 18th chapter of the Quran with 110 verses. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it was revealed in Mecca, instead of Medina. Q18:9-26 "People of the Cave" Verses 9–26[2] of the chapter retells the Christian folkt…
 
The Night Journey (Arabic: الإسراء‎, al-isrāʼ) is the 17th chapter of the Quran, with 111 verses. It is about Isra and the Children of Israel. This sura is part of a series Al-Musabbihat surahs because it begins with the glorification of Allah. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earl…
 
The Bee [1] (Arabic: الْنَّحْل, an-naḥl,[2] aka "The Bees") is the 16th chapter of the Qur'an, with 128. It is named after honey bees mentioned in verse 68[Quran 16:68], and contains a comparison of the industry and adaptability of honey bees to the industry of man.[3] [4] Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-n…
 
Al-Ḥijr[1][2] (ِArabic: الْحِجْر‎, lit. 'The Stoneland') is the 15th Quranic chapter. It has 99 verses. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier Meccan surah, believed to have been received by Prophet Muhammad shortly after chapter 12, Yusuf, during his last year in Mecca. Like other surahs…
 
Ibrāhīm [1] (Arabic: إبراهيم‎, "Abraham") is the 14th chapter of the Qur'an with 52 verses. The surah emphasizes that only God knows what goes on inside a man's heart, implying we must accept each other's words in good faith.(14:38)[2] Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah"…
 
Thunder [1] (Arabic: الرعد‎, ar-raʻd, aka "The Thunder") is the 13th chapter of the Qur'an, composed of 43 verses. It has Muqattat (Quranic initials) المر (Alif. Lam. Mim. Ra). The goal of the Sura: the power of truth and the weakness of falsehood. Verse 15 contains a prostration symbol ۩ [2] [3] Whatsoever is in heaven and on earth worshippeth GOD…
 
Yusuf (Arabic: يُوسُف‎, Yūsuf, "Joseph") is the 12th chapter of the Quran and has 111 Ayahs (verses).[1] It is preceded by sūrah Hud and followed by Ar-Ra’d (The thunder). Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it was revealed toward the end of the Makkan period,[2] which means it is believed to …
 
Hud [1] (Arabic: هُود‎, Hūd),[2] is the 11th chapter (Surah)[3] of the Quran with 123 verses (ayat). It is about the prophet Hud. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (asbāb al-nuzūl), it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina. Q11:105-112 is pr…
 
Yunus (Arabic: يُونُس‎, Yūnus, "Jonah"),[1] is the 10th chapter of the Quran with 109 verses. Known as a Meccan surah. The chapter is named after Jonah who was known as Yunus in the Islamic tradition, who is mentioned in the verse 98. Despite the chapter being named after him, this verse is the only one (out of 109) where the chapter mentions him.[…
 
At-Tawbah (Arabic: ٱلتَّوْبَة‎, at-Tawbah, "The Repentance"),[1] also known as Bara'ah (Arabic: بَرَاءَة‎, Barāʾah, "Repudiation"),[2] is the ninth chapter(sūrah) of the Quran. It contains 129 verses and is one of the last Medinan surah. This Surah is reported to have been revealed at the time of the Battle of Tabuk in Madinah in the 9th year of th…
 
The Spoils [1] (Arabic: ٱلْأَنْفَال‎, al-ʾanfāl, aka "Earnings, Savings, Profits")[2] is the eighth chapter (sūrah) of the Quran, with 75 verses. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (Asbāb al-nuzūl), it is a "Medinan surah", completed after the Battle of Badr. It forms a pair with the next surah, At-Tawba. Name The Sura…
 
Al-Araf [1][2] (Arabic: ٱلْأَعْرَاف‎ al-ʾAʿrāf, "The Heights") is the seventh chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an, with 206 verses (āyāt). Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (Asbāb al-nuzūl), it is a "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca. This chapter takes its name from verses 46-47[3] in…
 
Cattle[1] (Arabic: ٱلْأَنْعَام‎. al-ʾanʿām, aka "The Cattle")[2] is the sixth chapter of the Quran, with 165 verses. Coming in order in the Quran after al-Baqarah, Al 'Imran, an-Nisa', and al-Ma'idah, all of which were revealed in Medina, this surah dwells on such themes as rejecting polytheism and unbelief, the establishment of Tawhid (pure monoth…
 
Al-Ma'idah (Arabic: ٱلْمَائِدَة‎ Al-Māʾidah, "The Table" or "The Table Spread with Food" is the fifth chapter (sūrah) of the Quran, with 120 verses (āyāt). Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation (Asbāb al-nuzūl), it is a "Medinan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Medina, instead of Mecca.…
 
This Medinan surah aims at protecting the newly formed Muslim community by outlining acceptable behavior for Muslims.[8] It illustrates the Quran's role as an authoritative legal source[13] and its ability to shape the community. The surah aims to eradicate the earlier practices of pagan, Arab communities that are no longer considered moral in the …
 
Imran in Islam is regarded as the father of Mary. This chapter is named after the family of Imran, which includes Imran, wife of Imran, Mary, and Jesus. Regarding the timing and contextual background of the revelation (Asbāb al-nuzūl), the chapter is believed to have been either the second or third of the Medinan surahs, as it references both the e…
 
Al-Baqarah (Arabic: البقرة‎, "The Heifer" or "The Cow") is the second and longest chapter (sūrah) of the Quran.[1] It consists of 286 verses, 6,201 words and 25,500 letters.[2] It is a Medinan surah, that is to say that it was supposedly revealed at Medina after the Hijrah, with the exception of the verses with regard to riba(interest or usury) whi…
 
Al-Fātiḥah (Arabic: الْفَاتِحَة‎, The Opening or The Opener. George Sale translates simply as The Preface, or Introduction) is the first chapter (sūrah) of the Quran. Its seven verses (āyāt) are a prayer for the guidance, lordship, and mercy of God.[1] This chapter has an essential role in Islamic prayer (salāt). Quranic chapter titles are a human …
 
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