al hubb

Emotions | Arabic

Emotions| Al `awatif = العواطف
Feelings| Al masha`er = المشاعر

● N O U N S ●
Fear| Al Khawf = الخوف
Anger| Al Ghadhab = الغضب
Love| Al Hubb = الحب
Happiness| Assa`ada = السعادة
Joy| Al Farah = الفرح
Depression| Al Ikti’ab = الإكتئاب
Sadness| Al Huzun = الحزن
Calmness| Al Hudu’ = الهدوء
Guilt| Athanb = الذنب
Hurt| Al Alam = الألم
Nervousness| Attawattur = التوتر
Confusion| Al Irtibak / Al Hira = الإرتباك / الحيرة
Amazement| Addah.sha = الدهشة
Boredom| Al Malal = الملل
Helplessness| Al `ajz = العجز
Hopelessness| Al Ya’s = اليأس
Exhaustion| Al Inhak = الإنهاك
Tiredness| Atta`ab = التعب
Sleep| Annawm = النوم
Hate| Al Karahiya = الكراهية
Loneliness| Al Wihda = الوحدة
Regret| Annadam = الندم
Jealousy| Al Ghira = الغيرة
Achievement| Al Injaz = الإنجاز
Frustration| Al Ihbaat = الإحباط
Defeat| Al Hazima = الهزيمة

____________
To form a sentence using these nouns, you can simply say:
Ash`ur or/ Ahiss b… [Enter emotion as noun]
أشعر / أحس ب… = …I feel

_____
N O T E
* It might not make much sense to say in English:
“I feel Boredom” or “I feel Frustration” -and such-, but in Arabic this sentence construction makes more sense and is used alot.

anonymous asked:

Hi! I just wanna say that I really love your blog and it helps me a lot with learning arabic but I was wondering if you could recommend me some songs in modern standard arabic to listen to

Hello, anon! Thank you for your kind words! I’m happy to hear that my blog was helpful!

Absolutely, here are some songs in MSA, I hope you’ll like them.

If you want the lyrics, you can find the lyrics to most of the songs on this website [link], this is the tag in the website for MSA, and if you want me to help you with the translation of a specific song in MSA send it here.

I. Original songs 

  • Lena Chamamyan - lamma bada yatathanna (this is the best version of this song) [link]
  • Lena Chamamyan - Awal Mousafer [link]
  • Um Kulthoom - Al Atlal [link
  • Abdul Haleem Hafez - Qaari’atul Finjaan [link]
  • Abdul Haleem Hafez - Habebaty Man Takon [link]
  • Kathem Alsaher- Kitaab Al Hubb [link]
  • Kathem Alsaher - Eid Al Asshaaq [link]
  • Kathem Alsaher- Shabaabul Iraq [link]

Other songs by Kathem Alshaer : Madrasatul-Hubb, Qooli Uhibbuka, Inni Khayyartuki, Al Mahkama, Haafiyatul Qadamayn.

  • Hamza Namira & Humood Al Khudr - Tasnaa’ul mustaheel [link]
  • Hmood Al Khudr - Qiyam [link]
  • Hmood Al Khudr - Kun Anta [link]
  • Hmood Al Khudr - Ha Ana tha [link]
  • Maher Zain (Islamic songs) - Ya Nabi Salaam Alayka [link]

Other Islamic songs by Maher Zain : Raqqat Aynayya Shawqan , Ramadan Radhitu Billahi, Sanahya kiraaman.

  • Mohammed Moneer -Madad Ya rasoolal Allah (islamic song) [link]
  • Reem Banna - Shasul Hawa [link]
  • Reem Banna - Qalbi Yuhaddithunee [link]
  • Reem Banna - Intathirnee -[link]
  • Shahed Brumda- La yushtaraa w laa yubaa’ [link]
  • Majida Elroomi - Uhibbuka Jiddan [link]
  • Majida Elroomi- Wa’adtuka [link]
  • Majida Elroomi - Yaqool Anni imra’atun [link]
  • George Wassoof- Maryam [link]
  • Wael Kfoori - Alhubbu Funoon [link]
  • Asala Nassri - Eghdab [link]
  • Latifa - Ela Toghat Al Alaam (note : this song is originally a poem by the Tunisian poet Abu Al Qaasem AlShaabi) [link]
  • Carole Samaha -El Tefl Al Arabi [link]  
  • Carole Samaha - Ha Shaabouki (Christian Charol) [link]
  • Abeer Ne’ma - Kayfa lee An ushfaa mn hubbika [link]
  • Abeer Ne’ma - Ya Maryam Al Bikr (Christian Charol) [link]
  • Abdulrahman&Mohab Omar- Bi Roohi fataat [link]
  • Al Farabi Band - yaa adelan [link]
  • Al Farabi Band - Sa ooteeki arrida [link]
  • Al Farabi band - Wa Kullun yughanni ala laylaah [link]
  • Fairooz - Zahratal Madaa’en [link]
  • Mawtini (the original song), note this song is originally a poem by the Palestinian poet Ibrahim Tooqan [link]
  • Marcel Khaleefah - Inni Ikhtartuka ya watani (this song was originally a poem by the Palestinian poet Ali Fooda) [link]
  • Marcel Khaleefa - Ahinni ela Khubzi ummi (this song was originally a poem by the Palestinian poet Mahmood Darwish) [link]
  • Jaadaka Al Ghayth - Fairuz [link]
  • Hussain Al Jasmi - Assiraatal Mustaqeem (islamic song) [link]
  • Hamza Nimra - Law yashkul Qalbu  [link]

II. Poems recited 

  • Malhamatul Nabiy -Omar Abu Reesha (Islamic poem) [link]
  • Abu Al Qaasem Al Shaabi’s poem : Sa A’eeshu raghma Addaa’i wa a’daa’i [link]
  • Iliya Abu Maadi’s poem : Kam Tashtaki wa taqoolu annaka mu’damun [link]
  • Khalil Jibran’s poem : Kan Lee Bi amsi Qalbun fa qadhaa [link]
  • Al Mutanabbi’s poem : tajri arriyaahu b ma laa tashtahee assufunu (no mucis) [link]
  • Al Furaaqu baa’dal Hubb poem by : Abdul rafee’ al jawhari [link]
  • Shajaratul Qamar poem by Nazek Al Malaa’ika [link]
  • Kun Balsaman poem by : Iliya Abu Maadi [link]

For more poem recitations check out  AbdoulkarimNati- PoetAuthor’s Channel on YouTube.

II. Songs dubbed into Arabic 


I hope this was helpful, anon! I tried to include a variety of songs and I hope you’ll be able to find something that you like in here. 

Rules: post 10 songs that you’re currently into and tag people

I was tagged by @joaquintucucorrea you’re such a sweetie 💕

The 10 songs that I am most into at the moment are:

* Kalimat - Majida El Roumi

* Fi madrasat al hob - Kadim Al Sahir

* Bahebak walah - Ayman Zbib

* Shaghel Baly - Assala Nasri

* Etef Habibi - Assala Nasri

* Radhitu Billahi Rabba - Maher Zain

* Aw'edak - Shaimaa Elshayeb

* Sharab Al-hubb - Humood Al Khudher

* Niemand - Ronnie Flex & Mr. Polska

* Voy a Bailar - Ali B ft Boef

I am tagging @twinkelzzz @soyeahlikeno @madridistahoe @firstneverfollows12

Originally posted by blisteredblue

anonymous asked:

Being a black Muslim bothers me a lot because people always bring up Bilal as an excuse to treat us fairly in Islam but is he really the only one? Where are we in Islamic history? Arabs sometimes don't even like us. I just feel ostracised from Islam

I wrote this post about The Prophet’s family. I’m going to copy-and-paste it below in case you can’t open the link, but I want to preface my comments by saying that I can’t imagine how difficult it is to be a Black Muslim. I don’t like it when people cite Bilal, or as you’ll see below Osama ibn Zayd (my namesake) and others as some sort of proof that the existence of people during the time of The Prophet warrants that we treat them nicely.

The Qur’an and The Prophet commanded us to be kind and gentle to anyone who is a Muslim, they become closer than our blood simply by saying The Beautiful Shahadah.

No one has any claim to Islam by virtue of their race or nationality. That is jahl (ignorance) that is akin to the pride that the Pagan Arabs had in themselves during the times of The Prophet. It is unIslamic to think that one’s background gives them some sort of authority or benefit, when the only benefit we have is our faith and good deeds.

That is not to say that our cultures do not matter, but the moment one’s culture becomes a barrier between one’s self and another Muslim, what is the value of this?

The Prophet is reported to have said, in Ibn Majah:

“The Muslims are one hand against others, and their blood is equal.”

When we lose sight of this, we have truly forgotten one of the teachings of The Qur’an. In 30:22 The Qur’an describes our racial and cultural diversity as one of His wonders, akin to the creation of the heavens and the earth.

That being said, the reduction of Black Muslims to Bilal is a travesty, and for a few reasons. It has actually made people roll their eyes at the story of Bilal. I understand completely how annoying it is to hear people bring out Bilal after they say something racist, it’s disgusting. It just hurts that the result has meant that someone as beautiful and important as Bilal has now been reduced to some token figure, which I hate. The other reason is that it also erases the people who were part of The Prophet’s family, and so here’s my post:

Not to feed into the whole “Bilal was Black! Racism doesn’t exist!” sort of discourse, but, I’ve always been confused at a glaring omission when discussing The Prophet’s life, his adopted son, Zayd ibn Harithah.

The Prophet loved Zayd so much that people nicknamed him “Zayd al-Hubb” (Zayd who is loved) and “Hibb” (the loved one). Osama ibn Zayd, his son, was known affectionately as “Ibn Hibbih” or “son of the beloved.”

Zayd is not only the only Sahabi to be mentioned by name in The Qur'an, but The Prophet would be so happy when Zayd would return from a journey that Aisha reported this:

“Once Zayd returned to al-Madinah. The Messenger of God (pbuh) was in my room when Zayd knocked on the door. The Messenger of God (pbuh) sprang up to open the door, in nothing but a loincloth which covered him to his knees, pulling on his clothes as he went to the door. I swear by God, it was the only time I ever saw the Messenger of God standing up and walking without his clothing.“ (Abdur Rahman Al-Basha) [Variation also reported in Tirmidhi]

Zayd was Black. This wasn’t merely a friend, this wasn’t someone who hung around, this was the person who The Prophet named Zayd ibn Muhammad, adopting him formally, before The Qur'an corrected this and he returned to being named Zayd ibn Harithah.

He is known for marrying Zaynab bint Jahsh, a cousin of The Prophet, a marriage which was discussed by The Qur'an, and he (Zayd) would later marry Umm Ayman, which would yield his famous son Osama ibn Zayd.

Umm Ayman was known to be of Abyssinian (Ethiopian) origin, and had been around The Prophet his entire life, and he held her in such high regard that when asked of her, he would say:

"She is my second mother, and the last one remaining of my family’s household.” (Abdur Rahman Al-Basha)

Osama, Umm Ayman and Zayd’s son, was also dearly loved by The Prophet, he would hold his biological grandson, Hassan on his lap with Osama and remark:

“O God! Love them, as I love them.” (Bukhari)

Osama was the youngest General among the Muslims, he was given command, by The Prophet, at the age of twenty and led a force that was composed of: Abu Bakr, Umar ibn al-Khattab, Sa’d bin Abi Waqqas, Abu Ubaydah ibn al-Jarrah, among other prominent companions.

Not only did Abu Bakr react with indignation when other Sahaba objected to Osama’s position as a commander, but Osama was so well-respected that when Abu Bakr was Caliph he led Osama’s horse out, in which Osama objected, saying he (Osama) should dismount for Abu Bakr.

Abu Bakr responded swiftly: “I swear by God, I will not ride. Do you think that it would bother me to get dust on my feet by walking an hour for the sake of God?”

Osama carried out his orders and had led operations which paved the way for Muslim expansion into Syria, Egypt, and North Africa, all while riding on the same horse his father had been martyred on, where his army was noted as the Muslim force that suffered the least amount of loses and the greatest gains.

Osama was so well-respected by the other Sahaba, like his father, to the point that when Umar ibn al-Khattab, even when he was Caliph, would greet Osama by saying: “welcome to my commander!” If anyone would question why he would say this, Umar would respond, “The Messenger of God gave him command over me.”

Osama’s father Zayd was martyred while defending the banner of the Muslims with unparalleled heroism before he fell, and returned to The Prophet on the horse that Osama rode to battle as a young General.

The Prophet upon learning of Zayd’s passing went immediately to his house to inform his family. When he reached his house, Zayd’s daughter threw herself onto The Prophet, sobbing. The Prophet held her tightly, sobbing so loudly that everyone could hear him.

Sa’d ibn Ubadah asked him: “Why are you crying like this, Messenger of God?”

The Prophet answered, “It is only natural that one should weep for the death of his beloved.”

These were the people The Prophet loved, and they were not just minor people in the background, these were the people he called family, who he lived with, laughed with, bled with, and cried with. It is not a shame that we forget this, it is a tragedy, and it isn’t just about the closeness, but the significance of these personalities. Their character was unquestionable, but see and learn The Prophet’s love for them, his utter disregard for the ignorance of the Pagan Arabs who looked down on those who The Prophet loved, these were members of his family, never forget that.

I hope this helps, insha Allah.