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Encyclopedia > Tarteel

Part of a series on the Qur'an The Qur’ān [1] (Arabic: , literally the recitation; also sometimes transliterated as Quran, Koran, or Al-Quran) is the central religious text of Islam. ... Image File history File linksMetadata Size of this preview: 800 × 600 pixel Image in higher resolution (2592 × 1944 pixel, file size: 2. ...

Mus'haf

Sura · Ayah A Mushaf is a Arabic word that literarly means cover, as in a book cover. ... Sura (sometimes spelt Surah , plural Suwar ) is an Arabic term literally meaning something enclosed or surrounded by a fence or wall. ... Ayah ( , plural Ayat ) is the Arabic word for sign or miracle. ...

Qur'an reading

Tajwid · Hizb · Tarteel · Qur'anic guardian · Manzil · Qari' · Juz' · Rasm Quran reading is the reading (tarteel, tajwid, or taghbir) aloud, reciting, or chanting of portions of the Quran. ... TajwÄ«d (تجويد) is an Arabic word meaning proper pronunciation during recitation, as well as recitation at a moderate speed. ... A hizb (حزب , plural ahzab,احزاب) is one half of a juz and thus comprises roughly one 60th of the text of the Quran. ... Hafiz or Hafez (Arabic: حافظ قرآن حافظ), literally meaning guardian, is a term used by Muslims for people who have completely memorized the Quran. ... A manzil (منزل, plural manazil, منازل) is one of seven parts of roughly equal length into which the Quran is divided for the purpose of reciting the entire text in one week. ... Qari (قَارٍئplural qurra), literally meaning reader, is a person who recites the Quran with the proper rules of recitation (tajweed). ... A juz (Arabic: ‎, plural اجزاء ajza ) literally means part. ... Rasm is an Arabic term that signifies: drawing, sketch, trace, graph, pictures, outline, pattern, mark, notes, design, regulation, form, rate. ...

Translations

List Translations of the Qurán are interpretations of the holy book of Islam in languages other than Arabic. ... This is a sub-article to Translation of the Quran. ...

Origin and development

Meccan revelations · Medinan revelations The study of the origins and development of the Qur’an can be said to fall into two major schools of thought, the first being a traditionalist Muslim view and the later being a more skeptic view. ... The Makkan suras are the chronologically earlier suras of the Quran that were revealed at Makka. ... The Madinan suras of the Quran are those suras which were revealed at Madina, after Muhammads hijra from Makka, when the Muslims were establishing a state rather than being, as at Makka, an oppressed minority. ...

Tafsir

Persons related to verses · Justice · Asbab al-nuzul · Naskh · Biblical narratives · Tahrif · Bakkah · Muqatta'at · Esoteric interpretation A tafsir ( (Arabic: تفسير) tafsÄ«r, Arabic explanation) is Quranic exegesis or commentary. ... Some of the Quranic verses are said to be revealed pertaining to some specific person. ... Justice, truth-telling, various virtues and sins the prohibition of purjury in the Quran are repeated many times: // And eat up not one another’s property unjustly (in any illegal way e. ... Asbāb al-nuzÅ«l, an Arabic term meaning occasions of revelation, is a a secondary genre of Qurānic exegesis (tafsir) directed at establishing the context in which specific verses of the Qurān were revealed. ... Naskh, an Arabic language word usually translated as abrogation and alternately appearing as the phrase al-nāsikh wal-mansÅ«kh (the abrogating and abrogated [verses]), is a technical term for a major genre of Islamic legal exegesis directed at the problem of seemingly contradictory material within or between the... The Quran, the central religious text of Islam, contains references to over fifty people also found in the Bible, typically in the same or similar narratives. ... Tahrif (Arabic: ‎ corruption, forgery; the stem-II verbal noun of the consonantal root , to make oblique) is an Arabic term used by Muslims with regard to words, and more specifically with regard to what Jews and Christians are supposed to have done to their respective Scriptures. ... Bakkah (Arabic: ‎) is a place mentioned in surah 3:96 of the Quran. ... Muqatta`at (Arabic: , literally abbreviated, translated as abbreviated letters, also called Fawatih (), initial letters or Hawamim (), isolated, disconnected or broken letters, after the common letter combination Ha Mim) are letters appearing in the beginning of 29 suras (chapters) of the Quran. ... An esoteric interpretation of the Qur’an is an interpretation of the Qur’an which includes attribution of esoteric or mystic meanings to the text by the interpretater and in this aspect its method is different from the conventional exegesis of the Qur’an called tafsir. ...

Qur'an and Sunnah

Literalism · Miracles · Science · Women This article does not cite its references or sources. ... Ibn Baz was a follower of the Muslim scholars Muhammad ibn Abd al Wahhab and Ibn Taymiyya; he belonged to that current of Muslim thought sometimes called Salafism and sometimes called Wahabbism. ... This is a sub-article to Quran and Islamic view of miracles. ... Please wikify (format) this article as suggested in the Guide to layout and the Manual of Style. ...

Views on the Qur'an

Shi'a · Criticism · Desecration · Surah of Wilaya and Nurayn · Satanic Verses · Tanazzulat · Qisas Al-Anbiya · Beit Al Qur'an This is a sub-article to Shia Islam and Quran The Shia view of the Quran has some differences from the Sunni view. ... Muslims believe that the Quran is the literal word of God (Allah) as recited to Muhammad through the Angel Gabriel. ... Quran desecration means insulting the Quran, the holy book of Islam, by defiling or disfacing it. ... There are two verses named Surah of Wilaya and Nurayn that are claimed to be included in the Quran. ... For the novel by Salman Rushdie, see The Satanic Verses. ... Tanazzulat, or descents (Arabic تنزلات, plural of Tanazzul, تنزل), refers to the act of descent of the pre-existing Quran through different Realms. ... The Qisas al-anbiya (قصص الأنبياء) or Stories of the Prophets refers to various collections of tales adapted from the Quran. ... Beit Al Quran, Hoora Beit Al Quran (Arabic: بيت القرآن) means House of Quran in Arabic. ...


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Tarteel (Arabic: ترتيل) is an Arabic term that is wide in meaning but is commonly translated in reference to the Qur'an as "recitation." It can also be translated as "in proper order" and "with no haste." Arabic redirects here. ... The Qur’ān [1] (Arabic: , literally the recitation; also sometimes transliterated as Quran, Koran, or Al-Quran) is the central religious text of Islam. ...


This word is used in sura Muzzammil, verse 4 of the Qur'an: Sura (sometimes spelt Surah , plural Suwar ) is an Arabic term literally meaning something enclosed or surrounded by a fence or wall. ... Surat Al-Muzzammil (The Enshrouded One, Bundled Up) is the 73rd sura of the Quran with 20 ayat. ...

and recite the Qur'an in slow measured rhythmic tones

The Arabic word translated as "slow, measured rhythmic tones" is tarteel. It is also the term used to define the rules explaining proper recitation of the Qur'an in the manner that Gabriel revealed it to Muhammad. While reciting one has to keep in mind the fasl (division) and wasl (joining) of words and sentences. The tafseer of the above mentioned ayah according to Ibn Kathir is "recite the Quran slowly, making the letters clear, for this is an assistance in understanding and pondering the meaning of the Quran." This article is about the archangel Gabriel. ... Muhammad in a new genre of Islamic calligraphy started in the 17th century by Hafiz Osman. ... A tafsir (tafsīr تفسير , also transliterated tafseer, Arabic explanation) is Quranic exegisis or commentary. ... Ayah ( , plural Ayat ) is the Arabic word for sign or miracle. ... Ibn Kathir (Arabic : بن كثير ) was an Islamic scholar born in Busra, Syria in 1301 CE. He was taught by the Islamic scholar Ibn Taymiyya in Damascus, Syria. ...


The fourth caliph Ali ibn Abi Talib said that tarteel is delivering words according to their makharij (outlets for sound or intonations). Saying the words clearly and slowly and reciting with understanding and uttering the contents correctly is of prime importance. One should not recite the Qur'an with such speed that it might become incomprehensible and bore the listener. Neither the recitation be so slow that it takes a long time and puts the listeners off. "Khair al umoore ausatha" or it is better to follow the middle path is recommended. For main article see: Caliphate The Caliph (pronounced khaleef in Arabic) is the head of state in a Caliphate, and the title for the leader of the Islamic Ummah, an Islamic community ruled by the Sharia. ... Ali ibn Abu Talib (Arabic: علي بن أبي طالب translit: ‘Alī ibn Abu Ṭālib Persian: علی پسر ابو طالب) ‎ (599 – 661) is an early Islamic leader. ...


See also

  • Learn to read Quran with Tajweed from Qualified Quran Tutors from your home

http://www.tajweedinenglish.com http://tajweedpodcast.libsyn.com

Tajwīd (تجويد) is an Arabic word meaning proper pronunciation during recitation, as well as recitation at a moderate speed. ... Quran reading is the reading (tarteel, tajwid, or taghbir) aloud, reciting, or chanting of portions of the Quran. ...

  Results from FactBites:
 
AlQari Plus: Late Qari Abdul Basit (581 words)
The term tarteel is derived from the Arabic root rtl meaning the recite slowly.
Tarteel is measured recitation of the Quran in rhythmic tones.
Unlike the word Tajweed, the term Tarteel is used by Allah in the Quran: And recite the Quran with tarteel in slow, measured rhythmic tone (73:4).
The Adaab of Reciting the Noble Qur'an (2552 words)
One should recite the quran with "tarteel", because Allah says "And recite the quran with tarteel", and Umm Salamah described the recitation of the messenger {sallahu alayhi wasalam} as a recitation where every letter was clearly pronounced word for word.
Tarteel is for ponderance, it helps one achieve this and it has a great effect on the heart.
The scholars of quranic recitation said there are 4 modes of paces between slowness and speed when it comes to reciting, tarteel being the that modes which agrees with the statements of Allah.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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