موضوع عن الحج بالانجليزي تعبير انجليزي عن الحج





موضوع عن الحج بالانجليزي قصير جدا
تعبير عن الحج بالانجليزي
بحث شامل عن الحج باللغة
تعبير عن الحج بالانجليزي
بحث مترجم عن الحج ,
 كلام عن الحج , وصف الحج , 
مقال عن الحج , بحث عن الحج بالانجليزي
تقرير باللانجليزي عن الحج
موضوع بالانجليزي عن الحج
بحث كامل عن الحج بالانجليزي
مطلوب مقال عن الحج باللغة الانجليزية
وضوع عن الحج بالانجليزي قصير جدا
تعبير عن الحج قصير جدا
مناسك الحج بالانجليزي
جمل عن الحج
خطوات الحج بالانجليزي
تعبير انجليزي عن الحج اول ثانوي
محادثة عن الحج بالانجليزي
paragraph about hajj
تعبير عن رمضان بالانجليزي قصير


Hajj  is the fifth of the five compulsory pillars of Islam. In Islam, pilgrimage is not done at the tombs of so-called saints or monasteries, asking for help from monks, or at places where miracles have allegedly occurred, even if some Muslims are seen To commit these reprehensible acts. The only pilgrimage is to the Ka'aba (or "House of God") located in the sacred city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia. Its holy character comes from the fact that it was built by the prophet Abraham and his son Ishmael to serve as a place of worship of the one God. God has rewarded him by making this place His home and the place to which all Muslims must turn when they fulfill their prayers. The rites of pilgrimage are practiced nowadays in exactly the same way as Abraham practiced them and after him the prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings of God be upon them).

Pilgrimage is considered a particularly meritorious act, a moment of devotion and spirituality particularly intense, a moment to do penance and ask for forgiveness. The pilgrimage to Mecca, the most sacred city for Muslims, is obligatory for all Muslims who have physical and financial abilities at least once in their lives. The pilgrimage begins a few months after the end of Ramadan on the eighth day of the last month of the Islamic calendar, the month of Dhul-Hijjah, and ends on the 13th day. Mecca is the city to which millions of Muslims converge once a year. It is a huge gathering that makes them realize that all Muslims are equal and deserve their love and sympathy, regardless of race or ethnicity. This racial harmony, which is found in the Hajj, is very well told by Malcolm X in his account of his pilgrimage:

"At the airport, each of the thousands of Muslims who were preparing to leave Jeddah was dressed in the same way. Whether an individual was a king or a peasant, no one could have said. Some influential people, whom I was discreetly shown, were dressed in the same way as I did. Thus clothed, we began to proclaim, intermittently: "Labbayka! (Allahum) Labbayka! (At your service, O my Lord!). On the plane there were whites, blacks, swarthy, red and yellow, blue eyes and blond hair, and my curly red hair ... all together, all brothers! We all adored the same God and gave each other the same respect ...

It was then that I began to re-evaluate the white man; That I began to understand that the term "white man" refers to the color of the skin only in a secondary way and that it described, first and foremost, attitudes and actions. In the United States, "white man" refers to particular attitudes and acts directed against the black man or against all men who are not white. But in the Muslim world, I discovered that white-skinned men were more fraternal than all the people I had ever met in my life. That morning marked the beginning of a radical change in the way I perceive the "white man".

There were tens of thousands of pilgrims from all over the world. They were of all colors, from blond to blue eyes to Africans with black skin. But we all participated in the same ritual, in a spirit of unity and fraternity that my experiences in the United States had led me to believe that there could never exist between the whites and the blacks. Need to understand Islam, for it is the only religion that can eliminate the problems of racism from society. Throughout my travels, in the Muslim world, I have met, discussed, and even eaten with people in the United States who are considered "whites"; But "the attitude of white" was absent among them, for Islam took up all the place in their hearts. Never before had I seen a sincere and true brotherhood bringing together people of all colors. "

Thus, the pilgrimage unites the Muslims of the world into a great international brotherhood. More than two million people annually perform the Hajj, which acts as a unifying force, in Islam, bringing together worshipers from all walks of life. In some Muslim societies, once a believer has completed the pilgrimage, he is often called "hajji". This, however, is a cultural and non-religious practice. Finally, the Hajj is a manifestation of the belief in the oneness of God in the sense that all pilgrims obey the commandments of the one and only God and adore only Him.

There were tens of thousands of pilgrims from all over the world. They were of all colors, from blond to blue eyes to Africans with black skin. But we all participated in the same ritual, in a spirit of unity and fraternity that my experiences in the United States had led me to believe that there could never exist between the whites and the blacks. Need to understand Islam, for it is the only religion that can eliminate the problems of racism from society. Throughout my travels, in the Muslim world, I have met, discussed, and even eaten with people in the United States who are considered "whites"; But "the attitude of white" was absent among them, for Islam took up all the place in their hearts. Never before had I seen a sincere and true brotherhood bringing together people of all colors. "
Thus, the pilgrimage unites the Muslims of the world into a great international brotherhood. More than two million people annually perform the Hajj, which acts as a unifying force, in Islam, bringing together worshipers from all walks of life. In some Muslim societies, once a believer has completed the pilgrimage, he is often called "hajji". This, however, is a cultural and non-religious practice. Finally, the Hajj is a manifestation of the belief in the oneness of God in the sense that all pilgrims obey the commandments of the one and only God and adore only Him.
At certain posts, on the roads of caravans leading to Mecca, or when the pilgrim passes the nearest point of these posts, he enters a state of purity called ihram. When he is in this state, certain "normal" everyday acts become forbidden to him, such as covering his head, cutting his nails or wearing regular clothes for men. Indeed, men must remove their regular clothes and put on a special garment to enter ihram state, or two long pieces of white cloth seamless, draped around the body. All this contributes to give a holy and respectful character to the pilgrimage, the city of Mecca and the month of Dhul-Hijjah. There are five stations: one on the coastal plains north-west of Mecca, Egypt, one south to Yemen, and three to the north or east to Medina, Iraq and al-Najd. The clothing of great simplicity worn by the pilgrims represents the equality of all men before God and the renunciation of the love of the things of this world. After entering ihram state, the pilgrim goes to Mecca, where he awaited the beginning of the Hajj. On the 7th day of Dhul-Hijjah, pilgrims are reminded of their duties, and when the ritual begins between the 8th and 12th of the month, they go to the holy places outside Mecca - Arafah, Muzdalifah And Mina - and each sacrifice an animal in commemoration of the sacrifice of Abraham. Then the pilgrim shortens or shaves his hair, and after having thrown seven stones on pillars at Mina for three or four successive days, he goes to the Great Mosque where he goes seven times around the sacred sanctuary, or Ka ' Aba, before going seven times round-trip, with quick steps, between the two hills, that is to say Mount Safa and Mount Marwa. The detailed discussion of the historical and spiritual significance of each of these rites is outside the scope of this introductory article.