جنگیری در اسلام
پرش به ناوبری پرش به جستجو
جنگیری در اسلام که در عربی به نام رقیه (به عربی: رقیة) شناخته میشود، آسیبهای جن زدگی، جادوگری یا چشم بد برطرف میکند. امروزه جنگیری بخشی از بخش وسیع تری از طب اسلامی معاصر است که با عنوان پزشکی پیامبر (الطب النبی) شناخته میشود.
- Hallowell, Billy (26 September 2011). "Some Asian Muslims Giving Up Western Meds for Islamic Exorcisms & Treatments". TheBlaze. Archived from the original on 4 September 2012. Retrieved 5 February 2019.
- Malik, Mohammad Manzoor (2013). "Islamic Perseptions of Medication with Special Reference to Ordinary and Extraordinary Means of Medical Treatment". citeseerx.ist.psu.edu. p. 23. Archived from the original on 2018-09-10. Retrieved 2018-09-10.
The second type of traditions speaks about the tawakkul (reliance upon God). For example, "Whoever seeks treatment by cauterization, or with ruqyah (incantation) then he has absolved himself of tawakkul (reliance upon Allah)."30 The Prophet also said that seventy thousand men of his Ummah (Muslims), who neither practice charm, not take omens, nor do they cauterize, but they repose their trust in their lord, would enter paradise without rendering account.31 However, as mentioned earlier, medication is allowed and encouraged and so is ruqyah (incantation) allowed and proven as stated in the prophetic traditions. To suffice, "The Prophet used to treat some of his wives by passing his right hand over the place of ailment and used to say, "O Allah, the lord of the people! Remove the trouble and heal the patient, for you are the healer. No healing is of any avail but yours; healing that will leave behind no ailment".32 Furthermore, medication is part of the destiny one will come across as Abu Khuzamah narrated: "I said, O Messenger of Allah, the ruqyah (divine remedies - Islamic supplication formula) that we use, the medicine we take and the prevention we seek, does all this change Allah‟s appointed destiny? He said, They are in fact a part of Allah‟s appointed destiny". 33
- "Imam filmed carrying out exorcism on woman to help her find a husband". Metro. 2018-02-02. Retrieved 2018-09-10.
- Hall, Helen (2018-04-17). "Exorcism – how does it work and why is it on the rise?". The Conversation. Retrieved 2018-09-10.
Beliefs and rituals which could appropriately be labelled exorcism are found in almost all cultures and faith traditions, but in the West are encountered most frequently within Christian or Islamic settings.