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£92.58

Al-Ghazali's Ihya Ulum id Din New English Complete Trans. DKI
[DB#3942 5C5 HB 2784pp,10@ 7A, 4 Vol, Dar Al-Kotob, The Revival of Islamic Sciences]

Al-Ghazali's Ihya Ulum id Din 
The Revival of Islamic Sciences

By Imam Abu Hamid Muhammad Al-Ghazali 
​Translator : Mohammad Mahdi al-Sharif 
Hardback 2784 Pages (Circa)
4 Volume Set (Complete)
Publisher : Dar Al Kotob Al Ilmiyah (DKI), Beirut, Lebanon 

New English Complete Translation

Free Shipping within the UK

About The Book

The First Complete English Translation which is NOT ABRIDGED & ENGLISH IS GOOD.

We can use it in the process of tackling some real issues that we face during the course of everyday Life.

The Revival of the Religions Sciences (Ihya Ulum al-Din) is widely regarded as one of the great work of Muslim spirituality, and has, for centuries, been the widely read work in the Muslim world. 

The masterpiece of Imam al-Ghazali, unquestionably one of the greatest thinkers and theologians of Islam.

Volume 1 - Acts of Worship, 
Volume 2 - Book of Worldly Usages, 
Volume 3 - Book of Destructive Evils, 
Volume 4 - Book of Constructive Virtues.

Table of Contents

BOOK-I

  • PREFACE
  • PREFACE OF IMAM GHAZZALI
  • CHAPTER I : Acquisition of Knowledge
  • CHAPTER II : Foundation of Belief
  • CHAPTER III : Mysteries of Cleanliness
  • CHAPTER IV : Secrets of Prayer
  • CHAPTER V : Secrets of Zakat and Chraities
  • CHAPTER VI : Secrets of Fasting
  • CHAPTER VII : Secrets of Pilgrimage Ten Secret Things of Haj
  • CHAPTER VIII : Excellence of the Quran
  • CHAPTER IX : Zikr and Invocations
  • CHAPTER X : Actions after division of Times

BOOK –II

  • CHAPTER I : Rules of Eating and Drinking
  • CHAPTER II : Secrets of Marriage
  • CHAPTER III : Earnings, Trade and Commerce
  • CHAPTER IV : Halal & Haram
  • CHAPTER V : Love and Brotherhood
  • CHAPTER VI : Duties to relative, Neighbours, Muslims
  • CHAPTER VII : Benefits and harms of Seclusion and society
  • CHAPTER VIII : Rules of Journey
  • CHAPTER IX : Music and Exctacy
  • CHAPTER X : Enjoining good & Forbidding Evil
  • CHAPTER XI : Conduct and Character of Holy Prophet

BOOK-III

  • CHAPTER I : Soul and its attributes
  • CHAPTER II : Riazat or efforts for good conduct in the ways of God
  • CHAPTER III : Harms of greed and sexual passion
  • CHAPTER IV : Harms of Tongue
  • CHAPTER V : Harms of Anger, hatred and Envy
  • CHAPTER VI : Evils of the world
  • CHAPTER VII : Evils of wealth and miserliness
  • CHAPTER VIII : Evils of Power and show
  • CHAPTER IX : Evils of Pride and Self-praise
  • CHAPTER X : Evils of erroneous beliefs

BOOK-IV 

  • CHAPTER I : Tauba (Repentance)
  • CHAPTER II : Patience and gratefulness
  • CHAPTER III : Fear and hope
  • CHAPTER IV : Poverty and renunciation
  • CHAPTER V : Tauhid and Tawakkal
  • CHAPTER VI : Love and Attachment
  • CHAPTER VII : Will, intention and Truthfulness
  • CHAPTER VIII : Meditation and Introspection
  • CHAPTER IX : Pondering over good
  • CHAPTER X : Death and subsequent events 

About The Author

Imam Abu Hamid Muhammad Al-Ghazali, famous in the world of learning as al-Ghazzali was born in 450 AH (1058 A.D). in Persia. 

He graduated from the Nizamia Madressa at Nishapur, with distinction.a very famous educational institution in Nishapur. Later he was appointed as a teacher at the Nizamia College in Baghdad, where he proved very successful in imparting knowledge to the scholars under his care. 

This valuable gift of sustaining interest of his pupils and passing on his knowledge to them made him so famous that students from all parts of the country flocked to study under him.

Imam al-Ghazzali was fondly referred to as the 'Hujjat-ul-lslam', Proof of Islam, He is honoured as a scholar and a saint by learned men all over the world.

Al-Ghazali is generally acclaimed as the most influential thinker of the Classical period of Islam, in his autobiography "The Deliverance from Error", the Imam describes his education and his intellectual crisis, which left him so paralysed by doubt that he he gave up his academic pursuits and worldly interests and became a wandering ascetic. 

This was a process (period) of mystical transformation. Later, he resumed his teaching duties, but again left these. An era of solitary life, devoted to contemplation and writing then ensued, which led to the authorship of a number of everlasting books.

An Excerpt from the Book

(FROM) Book Four : Evil of Tongue

It is the fourth book of the third quarter of destructive.

In the Name of Allah, Most Gracious, Most Merciful.

Praise be to Allah Who made good the creation of man, and formed him in due proportion, and inspired him the light of faith with which He has adorned and beautified him, and revealed to him the faculty of speech therewith He gave him superiority over all of His creatures, and overflowed his heart with depositories of knowledge, and sent upon him a curtain from His mercy which He hung on it, and provided him with a tongue therewith to interpret what lies within the heart and mind, disclose what is concealed in him, tell the truth, and send praises and thanks for His favours on him.

I bear witness to the fact that there is none worthy of worship but Allah Almighty, the One and Only, Who has no partner with Him, and that Muhammad is His slave and Messenger, whom He honoured and exalted, and sent with a Book He revealed to him, made superior his favor, and clarified his ways "Peace be upon him".

Coming to the point: verily, tongue is one of the great favors bestowed by Allah on man, and His amazing and fine things. Although it is small in size, its sin and obedience have a great consequence. It is that the faith could be distinguished from disbelief only through the witness of tongue, and they represent the utmost degree of obedience and disobedience. Furthermore, there is neither existing nor non-existing, neither creator nor created, neither imagined or concrete, but that the tongue deals with it and either affirms or denies it. The tongue expresses of all the objects of knowledge whether in truth or in falsehood. This characteristic is lacking in all the other organs of the body. The eye, for instance, perceives only images and colours, the ear sounds, the hand the concrete bodies, etc.

The field of tongue is expansive and limitless, and it applies to both good and evil. If the tongue is released with nothing to rein it or bind its freedom, Satan then takes it to all fields of evil, and drives it to the verge of a bank that is about to collapse, until it leads him to perdition. Of a surety, nothing draws the people prone on their faces into the fire of Hell other than the evil of their tongues. None is saved from the evil of the tongue except he, who reins it with the rein of religious law: he releases it only in what benefits him in the world and the hereafter, and stops it from anything whose evil consequence is feared.

The knowledge of the praiseworthy and blameworthy states in which the tongue should be released, and acting upon that accordingly are abstruse and difficult. The tongue is the most disobedient organ upon man. There is no trouble to be exerted to release and move it. The people have indulged in avoiding its evils and vices, and its traps and snares. It is the strongest tool of Satan.

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It is reported that Abu Hazim Al-Ashja’i (d. 100H; companion of Abu Hurairah) said: “If you find yourself in a time when speech is accepted as knowledge and knowledge is accepted as deeds (instead of putting it into practice), then you are in the worst time and with the worst people