Masjid an-Nabawiy - historical details

Discussion in 'Tarikh' started by Wadood, Sep 22, 2009.

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  1. Wadood

    Wadood Veteran

    Brother AbdalQadir I knew about this.
    Yes, I personally investigated the Mubarak front of the blessed RawDa.

    Yes the wahabiyya have changed, "Ya Muhammad" to "Ya Majeed"

    There was an older thread on this, I guess last year.

    There are other ayats and poetry around that has been painted over near the blessed Hujra of Sayyida FaTima al-Zahraaa' raDyAllahu 'anha
  2. AbdalQadir

    AbdalQadir time to move along! will check pm's.

    Salam Alaikum

    I don't know if this is common knowledge to other Sunnis, but to me this simple little thing (underlined) mentioned on wikipedia was quite a discovery:

    we know and they too admit proudly they have censored quite a lot of the "shirk" writings on the walls of the Prophet's (Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) blessed mosque. Some of those "shirk" phrases are in fact now allowed by their senior wahabis... for instance, anywhere "Ya Muhammad" was written in Arabic script, the najdis of the past changed it to "Ya Majeed" - all they had to do was add a few dots and not tamper much with the originality of the blessed word.

    the discovery to me is the fact that the Burdah was also written on the domes. this is something i've seen first time in my life today. despite their hatred for the Burdah they never mentioned that it was written on the domes of the Prophet's mosque. at least I've never heard of it.

    Call me a conspiracy theorist or a cynic or whatever but I think there is a clear reason for it. It's one thing to say random "shirk" phrases were inscribed on the walls. But if they actually mention the Burdah by name, for sure it will ignite a curiosity for it, even amongst their own commonfolk. Surely, current times or historical, being written on the domes in the holy mosque would be a clear cut daleel for its universal acceptance in the Muslim world and even an idiot would understand. So I guess no need to mention it was ever written there.

    ... and I guess we can all know what this underlined sentence in the following paragraph right after it REALLY means:


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