Besides the following are some
of the most famous books of tafsir (in my memory right now) which also focus on
the context of the Quranic verses, as follows;
by Jalaluddin Suyuti and Jalaluddin al-mahalli
al-kabir also known as mafatihul ghaib by Imam Razi
an haqaiqit tanzil w u’yunil aqaweel fi wujuhit tanzil by Zamakhshari (Mu’tazili)
tanzil w asrarut taaweel by Baidhawi
Quran al-Azeem by Ibn Abi Hatim
tanzil by Baghawi
Quran al-azeem by abdur Razzaq sana’ani
qadeer by Shaukhani
tafsir min fathil qadeer by Al-Ashqar
Manthoor by Suyuti
bayan by Sidiiqi al-Qannauji
bayan by Shanqeeti
Ma’ani by al-Aalusi
Tanzil by Nasafi
kareem ar-Rahman by As-saa’di
li ahkamil Quran by Qurtabi
Aayatil Ahkaam by Minaa’ al-qittan
tafasir by Abu Bakr al-jazairi
al-wajeez by Ibn Atiyyah
Tafasir by As-Saabuni
However, as I have said
earlier, if you feel any difficulty, you can quote any verse of the Quran, I
will, insha Allah, do try to remove your confusion.
I am giving you
a list of some great works on the knowledge of context of the Quranic verses,
while hundreds of books of tafsir also discuss the context of the Quran, but
the following are the particularly famous ones on this subject. All the books
are in Arabic, but perhaps some of them have also been translated into English.
nuzulil Quran by Imam Ali bin Ahmad al-wahidi
fi bayanil asbab by Hafiz Muhaddis Ahmad bin Ali bin hajar al-Asqalani
nuqul fi asbabin nuzul by Jalaluddin Syuti
wusul ila marefati asbasbin nuzul by Khalid Abdur Rahman al-a’k
al-musnad min asbabin nuzul by Shaikh Muqbil bin Hadi al-wadeii
fi bayanil asbab by Salim al-hilali and Muhammad Musa Aal Nasr
fi asbabi nuzulil quran by Dr. Khalid Al-muzini
Asbabin nuzul by Ibhrahim Muhammad Ali
min Asbabin nuzul by Dr. Usam bin abdil Muhsin al-Hameedan
fi asbabin nuzul by Hasan Abdul Muni’m Shilbi
These books are in my memory
right now, but you can also find more on this subject.
However, if you feel any
difficulty, you can quote any verse of the Quran, I will, insha Allah, do try
to remove your confusion.
Day before yesterday, I read news
with the headline “Iraqi Forces Capture Mosul Mosque And Declare The End of
Islamic State” posted on Reuters. But what is wrong now?
ISIS is now trying to get a
foothold in Southeast Asia, particularly in Indonesia, as it loses territory in
the Middle East.
Indonesia has the world’s
largest population of Muslims but is officially a secular country where most
Muslims are moderate. But we are increasingly worried about ISIS trying to
brainwash the citizens of Indonesia, as it has distributed hundreds of notebooks,
calling its sympathizers to participate in war. The front covers of the
notebooks have a picture of Abu Bakr al-Baghadi and quotes attributed to him, “Tell
all the apostates in the Muslim countries, theses are their last days, and tell
every infidel, we are not playing anymore”.
Isis has made thousands of
sympathizers in Indonesia, who have carried out mostly low-level attacks in the
country over the past few years, and moderate Muslims are concerned about the
return of hundreds of battle-hardened Indonesians who have gone to Syria to
support the kharijite ISIS.
Before it is too late,
Indonesian government and its moderate Muslims should take all necessary
actions to stop the brainwashing propaganda and the growing possibility of
Indonesia in becoming like Syria and Iraq.
Yes, dear Ghulam Rasool Dehlvi
Alfiya (ألفية ابن مالك) is a rhymed book of Arabic grammar written by Ibn Malik in the
13th century. The long title is al-Khulasa al-alfiyya (the one thousand verses), a versification of
Abd Allah ibn Abd al-Rahman Ibn
ʻAqil, a leading grammarian of
the Arabic language born and died in Cairo (1294-1367) wrote a famous
commentary on the famous 1,000-line poem on the principles of Arabic grammar,
al-Alfiya by Ibn Malik.
Both al-Alfiya by Ibn Malik and
the commentary by Ibn Aqil are regarded as standard texts in the traditional
Islamic curriculum. At least 43 commentaries have been written on this work, which
is so important because scholars had previously searched for dependable
authentication of the grammar and lexicon of Arabic. Ibn Malik intended his
poem as a teaching tool rather than a work of research. However, students were
required to memorize it, which became controversial in modern times. This
edition of the Commentary on the Alfiya by Ibn ʻAqil was published in Beirut by al-Maṭbaʻa al-adabiya in 1885.
ISIS selected educational topics for children, as written in its books and broadcasted by international channels, that focus on Islamic jurisprudence and religion, in addition to norms and manners that, according to ISIS, align with correct Islamic teachings. The main sources used are traditional Islamic books such as al-Khulāsa al-Alfiyya, written by Ibn Malik in the 13th century.