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8

To fully answer this question you need to divide the problem in two models: The pure Coran creatures The creature relative to the folklore as the one you find in the popular Arabian nights/1001 nights Creatures issued from the folklore Roc The mythical Roc which is a giant bird. Its origin can be tracked to such animals as the Garuda in India or perhaps ...


5

The word 'one-eyed' is not to be taken literally Allah says in the Holy Qur'an "whoever is blind in this world will be blind hereafter". Blindness here evidently means spiritual blindness. Thus the word under discussion will mean that Dajjal will have no spiritual sight, although his worldly sight will be very sharp; and along with it, he will discover ...


3

It would seem that in the pre-Abrahamic cultures of Europe and Arabia, Jinn and Daemons are broadly similar in that they are both spirits higher than humans and worthy of worship but not necessarily Gods (bare in mind sources for this period might be limited) see Greek Religion (1995), and Islam, Arabs, and Intelligent World of the Jinn (2009). The key ...


2

I think we could say that [Jebreel][1] the angel that was his mission is to tell the Quran to Muhammad. It has said that Jebreel is a giant angel that have a voice so loud that when he showed himself in all its splendor to Muhammad for the first time, he scared him to death. The prophet directly went running back to Khadija, his wife. He was in shock and ...


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