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Boulough Al Maram by Ibn Hajar Al-Asqalani in 3 volumes.
Commentary by Shaykh Abd Allah Al-Bassam.
Embellished with insights from the commentaries of Shaykh Al-Uthaymin, Al-Fawzan, Ar-Rajihi.
Authentication of hadiths and commentaries drawn from the works of Shaykh Al-Albani.
a compilation of authentic hadiths of the prophets which covers all the religious practices of the Muslim.
Bulûgh Al-Marâm is a blessed and beneficial book; although it is not very voluminous, it contains what makes it possible to dispense with longer works, and scholars, past and contemporary, have turned to it.
Thus, one does not find a seat of a scholar without Bulûgh Al-Marâm appearing at the top of the list of courses; and students have adopted it for memorization and scientific discussion, contenting themselves with it at the expense of other similar works. People have accepted it and turned to it so that at all times the greatest number have benefited from it.
This book has outstanding qualities not found elsewhere, including:
- The author mentioned the degree of the hadith, authentic or weak, so that it exempts the student from returning to other works.
- He merely mentioned from the hadith the intended meaning in the chapter, which leads to conciseness and profit.
- If the hadith has other formulations that add something useful to the subject, the author mentions them concisely and clearly, and thus the different formulations complement each other.
- The author has extracted the hadiths from known collections and reference works, the best known of which are Al-Musnad of Imam Ahmad, the two authentic collections, and the four collections of Sunan.
- Each chapter generally begins with what is reported in the two authentic collections, or one of the two, then follows what is reported by the authors of the Sunan or others, so that the authentic hadiths constitute the foundation of the chapter and the base of the different questions, while the rest comes to complete and perfect.
- The author examines the flaws present in the hadith and mentions them.
- If the hadith is supported by others, the author mentions it discreetly, and thus it is more useful than other works of a larger volume.
- The author has organized the different chapters and hadiths according to the magnifying effected in the books of Fiqh, so that it is easy for the reader to consult it.
- At the end of the book, the author has gathered a good selection of hadiths concerning propriety, so that the reader can benefit from them in his miss practice of the rules and in his attitude.
In short, Bulûgh Al Marâm is one of the best books in the presentation of religious rules, and it is appropriate for students of religious sciences to memorize it, understand it; and pay close attention to it. The author has written it eloquently, so that he who memorizes stands out among his fellows, so that he who begins on the path of science can help himself, and so that he who is more advanced cannot get away with it. pass; May Allah grant the author the best of rewards.
Biography of Ibn Hajar Al-Asqalani:
Childhood and studies
He was born in Cairo in 1372, son of the scholar and poet Shafi'i Nur al-Din Ali. His two parents having died during his childhood, he became, together with his sister, Sitt al-Rakb, ward of the brother of his father's first wife, Zaki al-Din al-Kharrubi who enrolled Ibn Hajar in a Koranic school then that he was only five years old. He excelled in his studies, learning Surah Maryam in a single day and making progress in memorizing texts like the Quran and then the abridged version of Ibn al-Hajib's works on the foundations of Fiqh. When he accompanied al-Kharrubi to Mecca at the age of 12, he was considered capable of leading the Tarawih prayers during Ramadan. When his tutor died in 1386, Ibn Hajar's education in Egypt was entrusted to a scholar versed in Hadith, Shams al-Din ibn al-Qattan who had him attend classes given by al-Bulqini (d. 1404) and Ibn al-Mulaqqin (d. 1402) in the field of Shafi'i Fiqhs and Zayn al-Din al-'Iraqi (d. 1404) in the field of hadith, until he went to Damascus and Jerusalem study under Shams al-Din al-Qalqashandi (d. 1407), Badr al-Din al-Balisi (d. 1401) and Fatima bint al-Manja Tanukhiyya (d. 1401).
After another visit to Mecca, Medina and Yemen, he then returned to Egypt. In 1397, at the age of twenty-five, he married Anas Khatun who was herself an expert in hadith by the knowledge in ijaza which she had from Zayn al-Din al-'Iraqi. She gave public lectures at assemblies in Ulema attended by al-Sakhawi.
Ibn Hajar was appointed several times to the post of Egyptian judge (Cadi) and is the author of more than fifty works on the hadiths, history books, biographies, Koranic exegeses (Tafsir), compilations on Shafi'i poetry and jurisprudence. In 1414 (817 AH), Ibn Hajar took on the immense task of commenting on the work of Sahih Bukhari. Ibn Rajab began writing a huge commentary on Sahih Bukhari in the 1390s under the title of Fath al-Bari, but had only come to the funeral prayers section by the time of his death.
Ibn Hajar decided to give his own commentaries the same title, Fath al-Bari, which over time became Sahih Bukhari's most famous commentary. When he finished it, in December 1428, a ceremony took place near Cairo, in which the ulemas, judges and the main Egyptian personalities took part. Ibn Hajar read the last pages of his work, after which the poets recited eulogies and gold was distributed. It was according to the historian Ibn Iyaas, the biggest celebration of the time in Egypt.
Death of Ibn Hajar
Ibn Hajar died after Isha prayers on February 2, 1449 at the age of seventy-nine. His funeral in Cairo was attended by a crowd estimated at fifty thousand people, including the sultan and the caliph.
- Al-Fath'ul Bâri - considered the most important and reliable commentary on the Jami 'al-Sahih of al-Bukhari.
- al-Durar al-Kamina - a biographical dictionary of eighth-century personalities.
- Tahdhib al-Tahdhib – an abbreviation of Tahdhib al-Kamal, the encyclopedia of hadith narrators by al-Mizzi.
- al-Isaba fi tamyiz al-Sahaba - the most complete and widely used biographical dictionary of the Companions.
- Bulugh al-min adillat Maram al-ahkam (al-Bulûghul Marâm) - on the hadith used in Shafi'i fiqh.
- Taqrib al-TahdhibNata'ij al-Afkar fi Takhrij Ahadith al-Adhkar
- Lisan al-Mizan
- Talkhis al-Habir fi Takhrij al-Rafi`i al-Kabir
- al-Diraya fi Takhrij Ahadith al-Hidaya
- Taghliq al-Ta`liq `ala Sahih al-Bukhari
- Risala Tadhkirat al-Athar
- al-Matalib al-`Aliya bi Zawa'id al-Masanid al-Thamaniya
- Nukhbat al-Fikr, accompanied by Nuzhah al-Nathr
- al-Nukat ala Kitab ibn al-Salah
- al-Qawl al-Musaddad fi Musnad Ahmad
- Silsilat al-Dhahab
- Ta`rif Ahl al-Taqdis bi Maratib al-Mawsufin bi al-Tadlis
This article is partly or wholly taken from the English Wikipedia article titled
“Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani”
Ibn Rajab's work was published by Dar Ibn al-Jawzi and consisted of 7 volumes corresponding only to the first 12 of the 77 sections of the complete works of Sahih Bukhari (i.e. less than a 1/6 of the entire book). One can only imagine the magnitude that this work would have had if Ibn Rajab had been able to bring it to completion.
Some themes of volume 1:
The Book of Purification
- The purity of sea water
- The purity of water
- Prohibition of urinating in stagnant water and then washing in it
- Leftover bath water for a woman or a man
- The purification of the vessel from which the dog lapped
- Purity of pussy and what she laps into
- Impurity of human urine
- The dead beast and the permitted blood
- When a fly falls in the drink
- Any part cut from a living animal is considered a dead body.
- The containers
- The ban on eating and drinking from a gold and silver vessel
- Tanned skin is pure
- Repairing a vessel with money is permitted
- Impurity and how to get rid of it
- The transformation of alcohol into vinegar
- The ban on the consumption of domestic donkeys
- The saliva of consumable animals is pure
- newborn urine
- The impurity of menstrual blood
- Regarding the traces of blood from menstruation
- The merits of Siwak
- Head wiping
- Washing the nose upon waking
- Hand washing upon waking
- Inhale the water deeply
- run your fingers through your beard
- The amount of water for ablution
- The extent of whiteness
- Major ablutions and the state of major impurity
- The Four Occasions of Major Ablution
- When you embrace Islam
- Quran recitation
- The description of major ablutions
- Hair tied
- The ban on staying at the mosque
- Permission to wash in one container
- The water must touch the whole body
- dry ablutions
- Permission to use what is on the surface of the earth
- The description of dry ablutions
- Place your hands twice on the floor
- Soil is a means of purification
- Prayer performed with dry ablution is completely valid.
- If you are afraid to use water
- The wiping on the bandage
- The period of validity of dry ablutions
- In case of metrorrhagia
- Losses outside the rules
- What is forbidden to the indisposed woman
- During the pilgrimage
- Legal parts of the body
The Book of Prayer
- Prayer times
- The times of each prayer
- Urge the accomplishment of Maghrib
- The Best Time for Performing Isha'
- Delaying the fulfillment of Dhuhr
- Extend the dawn prayer
- Complete at least one unit of prayer before the end of his time
- The times when the fulfillment of the prayer is reproachable
- The circumambulation and its prayer are excepted
- Definition of twilight
- The two dawns
- The prayer at the beginning of its time of fulfillment
- No prayer after dawn
- Ibn Hajar Al-Asqualani
- .Français + Arabe
- SUPPORT: -
- THEME : -
- Le Hadith
- EDITIONS: -
- Number of pages : -
- Vol 1: 577p, Vol 2: 630p, Vol 3: 494p
- Volume Number: -
- Weight (kg): -
- 3,12 kg
- EAN13: -