Who's Online
There currently are 40 guests online.
My Du'a Pillow
My Du'a Pillow
Sale: £24.69
Tafsir Umm al-Qur'an : Urdu
Tafsir Umm al-Qur'an : Urdu
Sale: £3.79
Bakhoor 35ml Spray
Bakhoor 35ml Spray
Sale: £3.79

Hadith & Sunnah

Kitab al-Adhkar : English \'New\'
Kitab al-Adhkar : English 'New'
  • Shipping Weight: 1.095kg
  • 3 Units in Stock
  • Authored by: Imam an-Nawawi

Price:   £28.00
Sale: £26.60

Add to Cart:         
Details:  The Book of Remembrances, Kitab al-Adhkar, NEW,
[A4+] Large Hardback with Dust Jacket - 630 pages, English & Arabic,
by Imam Yahya ibn Sharf an-Nawawi, Back in Stock & Despatching,
Edited by Muhammad Isa Waley.

Description :

This is the first ever bi-lingual edition of Kitab al-Adhkar by 'Shaykh al Islam' Imam an-Nawawi, may Allah Almighty sanctify his secret. The Book Of Remembrances [Kitab al-Adhkar] - By Imam Yahya ibn Sharaf an-Nawawi, alayhi ar-Rahman.

Kitab al-Adhkar is the definitive compilation of words of  remembrance and glorification of (dhikr), and supplicatory prayer to (du'a), the Lord of the Universe, as related from His final Emissary, the Prophet Muhammad, may Allah bless and exalt him.

Dhikr and du'a lie at the very heart of the din, the relationship between creature and Creator. As part of the Sunna or Prophetic Way, they are a divinely appointed means of approaching Allah Most High for all our needs, and of making use of all the moments of daily life to strengthen our tawhid, the existential and cognitive Unity that is the hallmark of Muslim spirituality. Also covered are the vital principles of speaking only what is good and avoiding the sins of the tongue.

The author, Muhy al-Din Yahya ibn Sharaf al-Nawawi (631-676/123-1277) devoted his entire life to the pursuit of sacred knowledge. He is revered throughout the Sunni world as one of its greatest authorities. Among his most famous writings are the Arba'in, a collection of forty Hadiths; a commentary on the Sahih of 'Imam Muslim'; and Kitab al-Adhkar.

Designed as a reference guide and a source of inspiration, this  volume presents a clear and elegant English translation of Imam al-Nawawis classic, together with the text of every single prayer and invocation, both in Arabic letters  and in romanisation. Also included are all the authors statements about those Hadiths which he related personally from his own teachers, and his guidance on the correct spelling and meanings of rare words and names. Finally, al-Nawawis comments on the sources of Hadiths are supplemented by further scholarly notes.

Table of Contents :

---Romanisation Table,
---Publishers Preface,
---Imam an-Nawawi 21
---Author’s Preface 25

---Kitab al-Adhkar

---[1]. What has been narrated about the virtue of dhikr and is not restricted to a specific time 37
---[2]. Getting up from sleep 44
---[3]. Putting on clothes 47
---[4]. Putting on new garments, shoes etc. 47
---[5]. What to say to one’s companion when seeing him in new clothes 48
---[6]. How to put on garments and shoes and how to take them off 49
---[7]. What to say when taking off garments to wash, go to sleep etc. 50
---[8]. What to say when leaving the house 50
---[9]. What to say when entering one’s house 51
---[10]. What to say when waking up at night and leaving the house 53
---[11]. What to say when entering the lavatory 54
---[12]. The prohibition of doing dhikr or talking while in the lavatory 56
---[13]. The prohibition of greeting a person who is sitting to relieve himself 56
---[14]. What to say when coming out of the lavatory 57
---[15]. What to say when pouring water to perform wudu’ 57
---[16]. What to say during wudu’ 58
---[17]. What to say when performing ghusl (major ablution) 62
---[18]. What to say when performing tayammum 62
---[19]. What to say when going to the mosque 62
---[20]. What to say when entering and leaving the mosque 64
---[21]. What to say in a mosque 66
---[22]. The rejection and censure of someone who looks for lost property in the mosque or sells in it 67
---[23]. Censuring someone who chants poetry in the mosque in which there is no praise for Islam or for abstemiousness, nor any encouragement of the noble qualities of character and the like 68
---[24]. The merit of the adhan 68
---[25]. The description of the adhan 69
---[26]. Description of the iqamah 70
---[27]. What to say upon hearing the adhan and the iqamah 72
---[28]. The du‘a’ to be said after the adhan 77
---[29]. What to say after the two sunnah rak‘at of .ub. 77
---[30]. What to say when coming to the prayer line 78
---[31]. What to say when intending to stand up for salah 79
---[32]. The du‘a’ to be said during the iqamah 79
---[33]. What to say when salah begins 79
---[34]. The takbirat al-ihram 80
---[35]. What to say after the takbirat al-ihram 81
---[36]. Seeking protection from shaytan after the opening du‘a’ 85
---[37]. Recitation of Qur’an after seeking protection 86
---[38]. The adhkar of ruku‘ 92
---[39]. What to say when raising the head from ruku‘ and standing upright 95
---[40]. The adhkar of sujud 98
---[41]. What to say when raising the head from sujud and while sitting between the two sujuds 102
---[42]. The adhkar of the second rak‘ah 104
---[43]. The qunut in the subh salah 104
---[44]. The tashahhud in salah 108
---[45]. Invoking blessings upon the Messenger of Allah, salla Allahu 'alayhi wa Sallam, after the tashahhud 114
---[46]. The du‘a’ after the last tashahhud 115
---[47]. The greeting to end salah 118
---[48]. What to say to a person who speaks to one whilst one is engaged in salah 119
---[49]. Adhkar to be performed after salah 120
---[50]. Encouragement to do dhikr of Allah after the salah of subh 125
---[51]. What to say in the morning and the evening 127
---[52]. What to say on friday mornings 144
---[53]. What to say when the sun has risen 144
---[54]. What to say after the sun has risen 146
---[55]. What to say between midday and ‘asr 146
---[56]. What to say between ‘asr and sunset 147
---[57]. What to say upon hearing the adhan of maghrib 148
---[58]. What to say after the salah of maghrib 148
---[59]. What to recite in and after the salah of witr 150
---[60]. What to say when one intends to sleep and is lying in bed 151
---[61]. The disapproval of sleeping without the dhikr of Allah 160
---[62]. What to say when waking up at night and wishing to sleep afterwards 161
---[63]. What to say when unable to sleep 163
---[64]. What to say when startled in one’s sleep 164
---[65]. What to say after seeing something one likes or dislikes in a dream 165
---[66]. What to say when told about a dream 166
---[67]. Du‘a’ and repentance in the second half of the night 167
---[68]. Du‘a’ in all hours of the night, hoping to coincide with the moment of acceptance 167
---[69]. The most beautiful names of Allah, subhanahu wa ta'ala, 168
---[70]. Recitation of Qur’an 169
---[71]. Praise of Allah, subhanahu wa ta'ala, 179
---[72]. Praying for Blessings upon the Messenger of Allah, salla Allahu 'alayhi wa Sallam, 183
---[73]. The order to those in whose presence the Messenger, salla Allahu 'alayhi wa Sallam, is mentioned to pray for Blessings and Salutations upon him 184
---[74]. How to pray for Blessings upon the Messenger of Allah, salla Allahu 'alayhi wa Sallam, 185
---[75]. Beginning du‘a’ by invoking Blessings upon the Messenger, salla Allahu 'alayhi wa Sallam, 186
---[76]. Praying for Blessings upon the Prophets and their Descendants in succession 187
---[77]. The du‘a’ of istikharah 188
---[78]. Du‘a’ against affliction and du‘a’ for important concerns 190
---[79]. What to say when frightened 193
---[80]. What to say when afflicted with worry or grief 194
---[81]. What to say when in a fix 195
---[82]. What to say when afraid of any group of people 195
---[83]. What to say when afraid of a ruler 196
---[84]. What to say upon seeing the enemy 196
---[85]. What to say if a shaytan appears to one or one is afraid of him 197
---[86]. What to say when overcome by weakness 198
---[87]. What to say when finding something to be difficult 199
---[88]. What to say when earning one’s livelihood becomes difficult 199
---[89]. What to say to ward off calamity 200
---[90]. What to say when visited by misfortunes, be they few or many 200
---[91]. What to say when burdened by debts which one is unable to repay 201
---[92]. What to say when afflicted with loneliness 201
---[93]. What to say when troubled by satanic disturbance 202
---[94]. What to say over the insane or someone who has been stung 204
---[95]. Seeking protection for children and others 208
---[96]. What to say over abscesses, pimples and suchlike 208
---[97]. Recommendation to remember death much 209
---[98]. Approval of asking the relatives of a sick person about his health, and of replying to the question 209
---[99]. What the sick should say, what should be said and recited near them, and how to ask after their health 210
---[100]. In commendation of advising the families of the sick and those tending them to be kind and bear patiently the difficulties in their affairs; also, advising those whose death is imminent because of a legal sentence 215
---[101]. What to say a person who has a headache, fever or other pain 216
---[102]. The permissibility of a sick person saying: ‘I am in severe pain’ or ‘unwell’ or ‘Oh, my head!’ and things like that; and explanation that there is nothing disapproved of in that if none of it is an expression of discontentment or impatience 216
---[103]. The disapproval of hoping for death because of physical harm, but its permissibility if one fears jeopardy in his religion 217
---[104]. The recommendation of a man making du‘a’ that his death be in the noble land 217
---[105]. The desirability of comforting the sick 218
---[106]. Praising a sick person, when seeing him to be fearful, by mentioning his good deeds, in order to alleviate his fear and give him a good opinion of his lord 218
---[107]. Giving the sick person what he craves 219
---[108]. Visitors seeking the du‘a’ of the sick 219
---[109]. Exhorting and reminding an invalid, after he is healed, to fulfil the repentance that he promised Allah, subhanahu wa ta'ala, 220
---[110]. What to say to someone who has lost hope of surviving 220
---[111]. What to say after closing the eyes of the deceased 223
---[112]. What to say near the deceased 224
---[113]. What to say to the bereaved 224
---[114]. What to say upon hearing the news of the death of one’s companion 226
---[115]. What to say upon being told of the death of an enemy of Islam 226
---[116]. The prohibition of wailing over the deceased and crying out with the cries of the days of ignorance (before Islam) 227
---[117]. Condolence 229
---[118]. The permissibility of informing companions and relatives of the death of the deceased, and the disapproval of announcing the death publicly 235
---[119]. What to say while washing and shrouding the deceased 236
---[120]. The adhkar of the funeral salah 236
---[121]. What to say whilst walking with the bier (coffin) 243
---[122]. What to say when a bier passes or on seeing one 244
---[123]. What those who lay the deceased in the grave should say 244
---[124]. What to say after the burial 246
---[125]. On the deceased leaving a special request that a specific person perform his funeral salah or that he be buried in a certain manner or in a specific place, or concerning his shrouding, or other things that should or should not be done 248
---[126]. How the deceased benefits from the words of others 250
---[127]. The prohibition of abusing the dead 251
---[128]. What visitors to graveyards should say 252
---[129]. Those visiting graveyards should discourage those they see weeping from being distraught at the graveside and tell them to be patient and discourage them from doing other things which the law forbids 254
---[130]. Weeping and feeling fear when passing by graves; also, seeing the destruction of oppressors, displaying humility before Allah, and being on guard against forgetfulness 255
---[131]. Adhkar recommended to be recited on Friday (Jum'ah) during the day and night, and du‘a’ 255
---[132]. The adhkar for the two ‘Ids 257
---[133]. The adhkar for the first ten days of Dhu al-hijjah 261
---[134]. The adhkar prescribed for eclipses 262
---[135]. Adhkar for seeking rain 264
---[136]. What to say when the wind blows 268
---[137]. What to say when stars fall 271
---[138]. Not pointing to, or looking at, falling stars or lightning 271
---[139]. What to say on hearing thunder 272
---[140]. What to say when it rains 273
---[141]. What to say after it has rained 273
---[142]. What to say when there is a great deal of rain and one fears harm from it 274
---[143]. The adhkar of the tarawih salah 275
---[144]. The adhkar of the salah of need 276
---[145]. The adhkar of the salah of tasbih 277
---[146]. The adhkar related to zakah 279
---[147]. What to say upon seeing the new moon and what to say on seeing the moon 281
---[148]. The adhkar that are mustahabb while fasting 283
---[149]. What to say when breaking the fast 284
---[150]. What to say when breaking the fast with people 285
---[151]. The supplication to say on laylat al-qadr (the night of the decree) 286
---[152]. The adkhar of i‘tikaf 286
---[153]. The adkhar of pilgrimage (hajj) 287
---[154]. The recommendation of asking for martyrdom 308
---[155]. The Imam should encourage the leader of a delegation to fear Allah, and also teach him what he needs [to know] concerning matters of fighting the enemy and entering into pacts with them 309
---[156]. The sunnah for the Imam and the leader of the army to feign taking another direction when intending to go on an expedition 310
---[157]. The du‘a’ for those who do battle or work at anything that helps with it; also saying things to inspire people and rouse them to battle 310
---[158]. Du‘a’, humility, and takbir in battle, and asking Allah to fulfil his promise to help the believers 311
---[159]. The prohibition of needlessly raising the voice in battle 316
---[160]. Saying ‘I am so-and-so’ in battle in order to terrify the enemy 316
---[161]. The desirability of reciting poetry during combat 316
---[162]. The desirability of displaying patience and strength to a person who has been wounded 318
---[163]. The what to say when the muslims are victorious and defeat their enemy 319
---[164]. What to say when seeing the muslims defeated, may Allah the most generous be our refuge 320
---[165]. Encouragement for the Imam to praise those who have displayed skill in battle 321
---[166]. What to say upon returning from an expedition 321
---[167]. Istikharah and consultation 321
---[168]. Adhkar to perform after deciding to travel 322
---[169]. Adhkar to say when intending to leave home 323
---[170]. The adhkar to perform when leaving 325
---[171]. The desirability of seeking advice from the righteous 327
---[172]. The desirability of someone remaining behind asking a traveller for du‘a’ at blessed places 327
---[173]. What to say when mounting an animal 328
---[174]. What to say when boarding a ship 331
---[175]. The desirability of making du‘a’ whilst travelling 332
---[176]. The desirability of a traveller saying takbir when ascending a hill, and tahmid and tasbih when descending into a valley 332
---[177]. The prohibition of raising the voice exaggeratedly in takbir and suchlike 334
---[178]. Setting a pace, reviving the spirits, relaxing, and making the journey easy for other travellers 334
---[179]. What to say when one’s animal runs away 334
---[180]. What to say when on a difficult and recalcitrant animal 335
---[181]. What to say upon seeing a village which one does, or does not, wish to enter 335
---[182]. What to say when apprehending harm from some people 336
---[183]. What travellers should say when confronted by an ogre 337
---[184]. What to say when dismounting 337
---[185]. What to say upon returning from a journey 338
---[186]. What travellers should say after the salah of subh 339
---[187]. What to say upon sighting one’s homeland 340
---[188]. What to say when returning from a journey and entering one’s home 340
---[189]. What to say to someone who is returning give thanks I will certainly from a journey 341
---[190]. What to say to someone returning from an expedition for the cause of Allah 341
---[191]. What to say to someone who is returning from hajj 342
---[192]. What to say when food is brought 342
---[193]. The desirability of a host saying ‘eat’ and similar things to his guests when food is presented 343
---[194]. Mentioning the name of Allah when eating and drinking 343
---[195]. Not finding fault with food 345
---[196]. The permissibility of saying ‘I do not have an appetite for this food’ or ‘I do not ordinarily eat it’ and the like if necessary 346
---[197]. Praising the food that one eats 346
---[198]. What to say when present at a meal and one is fasting, in the case when
one does not break his fast 347
---[199]. What to say when one is invited for a meal and others follow 347
---[200]. How to admonish and instruct someone who errs when eating 348
---[201]. The desirability of talking whilst eating 349
---[202]. What someone who eats without becoming satiated should say and do 349
---[203]. What to say when eating with someone who has a bodily defect 349
---[204]. The desirability of a host saying ‘eat’ to his guests and others when they lift their hands from the food and saying it repeatedly until he has ascertained that they have had enough; and that of doing the same with drink, perfume, etc. 350
---[205]. What to say when one has finished eating 350
---[206]. The du‘a’ of invitees and guests for their host when they have finished eating 354
---[207]. Making du‘a’ for somebody who gives one water or milk to drink 355
---[208]. Du‘a’ and encouragement for someone who entertains a guest 356
---[209]. Praise for someone who entertains a guest 356
---[210]. The desirability of welcoming guests and praising Allah for having found a guest to entertain; also, being happy and extolling him for enabling one to do this 357
---[211]. What to say after eating 358
---[212]. The merits of greeting and the order to extend greetings 359
---[213]. The mode and method of greeting 360
---[214]. The disapproval of gesturing when greeting, without any verbal expression 363
---[215]. The rulings on greeting 364
---[216]. Situations in which it is mustahabb to greet and in which it is makruh, and those in which it is permissible 369
---[217]. Who may be greeted and who may not, and who may be answered and who may not 370
---[218]. Courtesies and rulings on greeting 375
---[219]. Seeking permission to enter a house 379
---[220]. Matters Related to Greeting 382
---[221]. Responding when someone sneezes, and the rulings on yawning 388
---[222]. Praise 396
---[223]. Praising oneself and mentioning one’s own good qualities 398
---[224]. Questions Related to the Preceding Subject 400
---[225]. What to say when asking for a woman’s hand in marriage from her family, for himself or for someone else 402
---[226]. A man offering his daughter’s hand in marriage to virtuous people 402
---[227]. What to say when making the marriage contract 403
---[228]. What to say to the groom after the contract has been made 406
---[229]. What the groom should say when his bride comes to him on the
wedding night 407
---[230]. What to say to the groom after his marriage has been consummated 408
---[231]. What to say during intercourse 408
---[232]. A man playing with his wife and joking and talking gently to her 409
---[233]. The etiquette for a husband speaking to his relatives by marriage 409
---[234]. What to say during childbirth and when a woman is in labour 410
---[235]. Saying the adhan in the ear of a newborn baby 412
---[236]. Supplicating and performing ta.nik for a baby 412
---[237]. Naming a newborn baby 413
---[238]. Naming a stillborn baby 414
---[239]. The desirability of giving beautiful names 414
---[240]. The names dearest to Allah 414
---[241]. The desirability of congratulating and what to say when congratulated 415
---[242]. The prohibition of giving repulsive names 416
---[243]. A man calling a subordinate, such as a son, servant, or student, by an ugly name in order to retrain him from doing vile deeds and to train him 416
---[244]. Calling out to a person whose name one does not know 417
---[245]. The prohibition of a son, student or pupil calling his father, teacher or mentor by name 418
---[246]. The desirability of changing a name to a better one 418
---[247]. The permissibility of shortening a person’s name, as long as he is not
offended by it 420
---[248]. The prohibition of giving a person a nickname that he dislikes 420
---[249]. The acceptability and desirability of giving a person a nickname that he likes 421
---[250]. The acceptability of kunyahs and the desirability of addressing people by them 422
---[251]. The kunyah of a man [normally] coming from his eldest son 422
---[252]. Giving a man who has sons a kunyah which does not come from his son 422
---[253]. Giving a kunyah to someone who has no children, and to a minor 423
---[254]. The prohibition of using the kunyah Abu al-Qasim 423
---[255]. The permissibility of giving a kunyah to a disbeliever, innovator or sinner
if he is not known by any other name, or there is a risk of trouble from calling him by his name 424
---[256]. The permissibility of giving a man a kunyah ‘father of so-and-so’ or a woman the kunyah ‘mother of so-and-so’ 425
---[257]. The desirability of praising Allah, subhanahu wa ta'ala, on receiving good news 426
---[258]. What to say upon hearing a cock crow, a donkey bray or a dog bark 426
---[259]. What to say upon seeing a fire 427
---[260]. What to say when standing up to leave a gathering 427
---[261]. The du‘a’ of a person sitting in a gathering, for himself and those with him 428
---[262]. The disapproval of rising or leaving a gathering without remembering Allah 429
---[263]. The remembrance of Allah in the street 430
---[264]. What to say when angry 430
---[265]. The desirability of telling a man that one loves him, and what to say in reply 432
---[266]. What to say when seeing someone whom Allah has afflicted with sickness 433
---[267]. The desirability of praising Allah when asked about the health of oneself or one’s beloved, if the reply is positive 434
---[268]. What to say when entering the marketplace 434
---[269]. The desirability of saying to a person who has entered into a good  marriage, or bought or done something commanded in Shari‘ah: ‘you have done the right thing’ or ‘you have done well’, etc. 435
---[270]. What to say when looking into the mirror 436
---[271]. What to say when cupping 436
---[272]. What to say if one’s ear rings 437
---[273]. What to say if one’s foot becomes numb 437
---[274]. The permissibility of supplicating against those who oppress the Muslims or oneself in particular 438
---[275]. Disowning the followers of innovation and sin 440
---[276]. What to say when eradicating falsehood 441
---[277]. What to say if one’s tongue is vulgar 441
---[278]. What to say when one’s animal stumbles 442
---[279]. The desirability of the elders of the land addressing their people on the death of the leader, calming them, exhorting them and commanding them to have patience and to be steady in what they were already doing 442
---[280]. Supplicating for those who treat one well, or for all people or some people, and praise and encouragement for doing so 443
---[281]. The desirability, when giving a gift, of rewarding the receiver’s du‘a’ for one by making du‘a’ for him in return 444
---[282]. The desirability of making an excuse when returning a gift for some reason required by Shari‘ah, such as being qadi or ruler or because there is something doubtful about it or for some other reason 445
---[283]. What to say to somebody who safeguards one from harm 445
---[284]. What to say upon seeing the first fruit of the year 446
---[285]. The desirability of moderation in admonition and teaching 447
---[286]. The merit of pointing out good and encouraging it 448
---[287]. Encouragement for someone who is asked for knowledge he does not possess, but which he knows that someone else does, to point him out 448
---[288]. What to say when called to the judgement of Allah 449
---[289]. Turning away from the ignorant 451
---[290]. Admonishing those who are more eminent than oneself 452
---[291]. Keeping a promise or a pact 453
---[292]. The recommendation to make du‘a’ for a person who offers one wealth or something else 454
---[293]. What a muslim should say to a non-muslim subject who treats him well 454
---[294]. What to say upon seeing something in oneself, one’s child, property or anything else which pleases one so that one fears afflicting it with one’s eye and harming it 455
---[295]. What to say when seeing something one likes or dislikes 457
---[296]. What to say when looking at the sky 458
---[297]. What to say when looking for omens 458
---[298]. What to say when entering a public bath (hammam) 459
---[299]. What to say when buying a slave or animal, or when repaying a debt 459
---[300]. What to say when one is unable to keep steady on a horse and what supplication is to be made for one 460
---[301]. The prohibition of scholars and others speaking to people about matters that they do not understand 460
---[302]. A scholar and orator telling the people who attend his assembly to keep quiet and listen so that they will listen attentively 461
---[303]. What a role model should say when doing something which appears to be  improper although it is in fact proper 461
---[304]. What a follower should say to the person he is following if he does [something of that kind] 462
---[305]. Encouragement of mutual consultation 463
---[306]. Urging good words 464
---[307]. The desirability of making one’s speech clear for those addressed 464
---[308]. Joking 465
---[309]. Interceding 466
---[310]. The desirability of giving good news and congratulations 467
---[311]. The permissibility of expressing surprise with words of tasbih, tahlil, and suchlike 469
---[312]. Enjoining what is good and forbidding evil 471
---[313]. Safeguarding the tongue 473
---[314]. The unlawfulness of backbiting and talebearing 477
---[315]. Important matters related to backbiting 480
---[316]. How to prevent oneself from backbiting others 482
---[317]. What backbiting is permissible 483
---[318]. The command that whoever hears their teacher or companion being slandered should refute it or show that it is false 485
---[319]. Backbiting with the heart 487
---[320]. Atonement and repentance for backbiting 489
---[321]. Talebearing 491
---[322]. Not communicating information to those in authority unless there is a need to because of fear of disorder or something similar 493
---[323]. The prohibition of defaming people’s lineages 493
---[324]. The prohibition of arrogance 494
---[325]. The prohibition of rejoicing at the misfortune of a Muslim 494
---[326]. The unlawfulness of belittling or mocking Muslims 494
---[327]. The strict prohibition of bearing false witness 496
---[328]. The prohibition of reminding people about charity one has given them 497
---[329]. The prohibition of cursing 497
---[330]. Prohibition of driving away the poor and weak, orphans, beggars, and so on; one must speak gently to them and act humbly towards them 501
---[331]. Words which it is deplorable to use 502
---[332]. The prohibition of lying, and an explanation of types of lie 528
---[333]. Exhortation to be certain of what one says, and prohibition of passing on all that one hears 530
---[334]. Insinuation and dissemblance 531
---[335]. What to do if one has said something ugly 533
---[336]. Words which some of the ‘ulama’ say are makruh but which are not 534
---[337]. Supplications (da‘awat) which are mustahabb at all times 539
---[338]. The etiquettes of du‘a’ 554
---[339]. A person’s du‘a’ and using his pious deeds as a means of imploring Allah, subhanahu wa ta'ala, 557
---[340]. Raising the hands in du‘a’ and passing them over the face 558
---[341]. Repetition of du‘a’ 559
---[342]. Keeping the heart attentive in du‘a’ 559
---[343]. The merit of making du‘a’ for people in their absence 559
---[344]. The desirability of making du‘a’ for those who treat one well, and a description of that du‘a’ 560
---[345]. The desirability of seeking du‘a’ from virtuous people, even if the one who requests is of a higher station than the one who is asked, and du‘a’ in noble places 561
---[346]. The prohibition of supplicating against oneself, one’s children, servants, wealth, etc. 561
---[347]. Proof that a Muslim will be granted his request when he makes du‘a’, and that he should not be impatient about its acceptance 562
---[348]. Seeking forgiveness 563
---[349]. The prohibition of staying silent all day 568
---[350]. Conclusion 575.

---Chain of Transmission 578,
---Index 581.

Also see Hadith & Sunnah,
Related Awrad and Prayers.

See image below for sample English / Arabic text.

Current Reviews: 0

This product was added to our catalog on Saturday 31 May, 2014.

Author Info