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Preview: Ilm Fruits » Arabic Grammar

Ilm Fruits » Arabic Grammar



The Sweetness of Faith Lies in the Fruits of Knowledge



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Arabic Analysis of Surah Balad

Wed, 04 Nov 2009 03:35:02 +0000

Surah Balad has a few linguistic gems you ought to know about. In addition, we skim over some basic and intermediate rules of grammar which are apparent in this surah, which you probably already know. Insha'Allah ask any questions about meanings of words or grammar in this surah in the comments.



What is Hamd?

Sun, 07 Sep 2008 22:19:11 +0000

Alhamdulillah is embedded in the vocabulary of Muslims, yet do we know what this really means? Hamd is not just praise, but it is a praise that is based on love and knowing the greatness of the one being praised. Hamd also implies sincere gratitude and thankfulness to the one being praised, and it is done out of humility. After you learn what the meaning of this phrase is, you'll never say it in the same way again!



Words beginning with Fa

Wed, 14 Nov 2007 14:10:03 +0000

Words that begin with fa in Arabic usually mean: to open, to break through, to separate. Several words--Fajr, Faasiqoon, Furqaan, and Fiddah all exhibit this pattern. Read more to discover the amazing deep linguistic patterns of the Qur'an as we derive words that begin with fa. (Check the comments for more words that start with fa.)



The Calling Ya

Wed, 16 May 2007 10:22:53 +0000

In Arabic, the calling ya gives the callee (the one that immediately succeeds it) a single fatha or dumma. Examples from the Qur'an.



Thumma, Wa, and Fa

Sat, 31 Mar 2007 13:00:36 +0000

Thumma, wa, and fa are three Arabic conjunctions that show grouping and timing. Wa shows grouping, thumma shows order, and fa shows order and timing.



Kaana as Emphasis

Mon, 05 Mar 2007 18:29:43 +0000

Kaana (kana), when applied in the Qur'an to Allah, mean emphasis, not "he was", for Allah is perfect. Examples include Surah Nisaa, Allah uses kaana with Ghafur and Raheem.



Mubtada and Khabr

Sat, 03 Mar 2007 12:12:29 +0000

Mubtada and Khabr, the two parts of an Arabic nominal sentence. The mubtada is definite, takes dumma, and they match in number and gender. Examples.



Laysa (Not)

Sun, 25 Feb 2007 22:29:56 +0000

Laysa (لَيسَ) means "not", and conjugates as a word. Ismu laysa takes dumma, and khabru laysa takes fatha. Two examples of laysa, including with bi.



Hadhaa Kitaabun vs. Haadhal Kitaabu

Fri, 02 Feb 2007 02:34:46 +0000

The difference between hadhaa kitaabun and haadhaal kitaabu: the second is definite and specific, "this book is ..." as opposed to "this is a book."



Inanimate Object Plurals

Thu, 07 Dec 2006 10:44:24 +0000

In Arabic, inanimate object plurals act like feminine singulars. Broken and sound plurals are just different types of plurals. Examples.