Targhib ul-ilm Fi Sharh Fusus al-Hikam wal...: Ibn Arabi (URDU)
[#6067 5B4 HB 358pp Maktabah Darul Ilm, Talif: M Riyaz Qadri, Ringstones of Wisdom spiritual]


Targhib ul-ilm wal Irfan Fi Sharh Fusus al-Hikam wal-Iyqan
Urdu Only
By Shaykh Akbar Muhiyuddin Ibn 'Arabi
Talif : Muhammad Riyaz Qadri
Hardback 358 Pages
Publisher : Maktabah Darul Ilm

About The Book

This book is a short explanation in Urdu, of Shaykh Muhiyyud Din Ibn Al Arabi's "Fusus al-Hikam" (The Ringstones of Wisdom) Considered to be the quintessence of Ibn 'Arabi's spiritual teaching, it comprises twenty-seven chapters, each dedicated to the spiritual meaning and wisdom of a particular prophet. 

Over the centuries Ibn 'Arabi's students held this book in the highest esteem and wrote over one hundred commentaries on it.

About The Author

Shaykh Akbar Muhiyuddin Ibn 'Arabi is one of the most inventive and prolific writers of the Islamic tradition, with a very large number of books and treatise attributed to him.

He wrote a number of works whilst still living in Andalusia, but the majority of his writings date from the second part of his life when he was living in Mecca, Anatolia and Damascus.

Of the heritage which has come down to us, there is a core of about 85 works which we can be certain are genuine works by him.

These include the encyclopaedic "Meccan Revelations" (al-Futuhat al-Makkiyya) which numbers more than 2,000 pages in the printed edition, and around 15 substantial long works, including a Diwan (collected poetry) of about 800 poems and his master work "The Ringstones of Wisdom" (Fusus al-Hikam).

The remainder are short treatises, some just a few pages long written in response to a student’s need or request.

His best known works are:

Weight: 500

In Stock: 3
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The highest degree of love is Tatayyum (total enthrallment). The lowest degree is ‘alaqah (attachment), when the heart is attached to the beloved: then comes sabahah (infatuation), when the heart is poured out: then gharam (passion), when love never leaves the heart: then ashaq (ardent love), and finally tatayyum. When we say that a person is enthralled [more], (from Al-Uboodiyyah:  By Shaykh ul-Islâm ibn Taymiyyah)