Aisha

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Related to A'ishah: A'isha bint Abu Bakr

Aisha

, Ayesha
?613--678 ad, the favourite wife of Mohammed; daughter of Abu Bekr
References in periodicals archive ?
The role played by al-Munafiqun in their plan to slander 'A'ishah and Safwan b.
A'ishah was abducted by her father, Saber Mesbah Sabra, last year in the east coast city of Hurghada.
As noted earlier, almost every school of thought had something to say about the four caliphs including the way they were selected, their relative strength and importance, the civil wars between A'ishah and Ali and Mu'awiya and Ali, and the question of who was right and who was wrong, and whether the transgressors had gone astray and had lost faith.
A'ishah, a fifty-eight year old Syrian woman, clearly wanted to emphasize her fear of using Arabic: We don't have a Muslim neighbourhood, or a Pakistani, Arab neighbourhood and so on.
The shortest verse in the Bible might strike a knowing audience as a story: "Jesus wept." There is one of similar weight and compression, with the addition of the graceful Islamic repetitions, in the handed-down stories of the Prophet, the hadith: "'A'ishah said, The Messenger of Allah, peace and blessings of Allah be on him, kissed 'Uthman ibn Maz'un while he was dead, and he wept, so that the tears of the Prophet, peace and blessings of Allah be on him, flowed over the face of 'Uthman." Or this one: "R[eb] Akiva sat weeping on the Sabbath.
Abu Umamah Sahl ibn Hanif reports: 'Urwah ibn al-Zubayr and I entered upon 'A'ishah and she said : If only you had seen the Messenger of Allah in one of his illnesses; [when] he had 6 or 7 dinars.
Once he said to his wife: 'Oh 'A'ishah! Never turn away any needy man from your door empty-handed.
Emil Homerin, editor-translator of the recently-published The Principles of Sufism , has long been interested in the work of 'A'ishah al-Ba'uniyyah, who is perhaps the most prolific and prominent woman who wrote in Arabic prior to the modern period.
Emanations of Grace: Mystical Poems by 'A'ishah al-Ba'uniyah (d.
(29) Ibn Ishaq's description of Muhammad's experience leading to the earliest revelations differs slightly from 'A'ishah's account (30) of the same experience, which is found in the works of Bukhari and Muslim.
'A'ishah, may Allah be pleased with her, said: "The Prophet, sallallaahu 'alaihi wa sallam, used to recite Takbeer in (the prayers of Eid) Al-Fitr and Al-Adh-Haa, seven Takbeeraat in the first (Raka'ah) and five in the second one other than the two Takbeeraat that precede the Rukoo' (bowing)." Imaam Al-Bahawi, may Allah have mercy upon him, said: "This is the opinion of most of the well-versed scholars of the Companions, may Allah be pleased with them all, and those who followed them that there are seven Takbeeraat in the first Rak'ah of the Eid prayer other than the first Takbeer (Takbeeratul Ihram), and five Takbeeraat in the second Rak'ah other than the transmission Takbeer and all before reciting (verses from the Glorious Qur'an).
2) The Principles of Sufism, 'A'ishah al-Ba'uniyyah (d.