Indice del forum Informazioni sull'Islam
In nome di Allah, il Compassionevole, il Misericordioso Dì, "Egli, Allah è Unico, Allah è l'Assoluto. Non ha generato, non è stato generato e nessuno è eguale a Lui". (Corano 112, 1-4)
 
 FAQFAQ   CercaCerca   Lista utentiLista utenti   GruppiGruppi   RegistratiRegistrati 
 ProfiloProfilo   Messaggi privatiMessaggi privati   Log inLog in 

Hijab tra colonialismo, femminismo e liberalismo

 
Nuovo argomento   Rispondi    Indice del forum -> Tematiche femminili
Precedente :: Successivo  
Autore Messaggio
Ads






Inviato: Mar Ott 17, 2017 3:13 pm    Oggetto: Ads

Top
Hosh dar Dam
Utente Senior
Utente Senior


Registrato: 12/07/07 05:20
Messaggi: 587
Residenza: 27, Totano Road

MessaggioInviato: Dom Set 10, 2017 10:59 pm    Oggetto: Hijab tra colonialismo, femminismo e liberalismo Rispondi citando

Un'interessante considerazione del vero significato dell'hijab:
-lontano dalle assimilazioni a concetti di "impurità/sottomissione femminile" che sono invece retaggio cristiano proiettato sull'Islam che invece gli attribuisce un significato differente,
-lontano dalle bugie moderniste per cui "non si parla di hijab nel Qur'an",
-lontano dalle rivendicazioni attivistiche che trasformano un ordine divino in un "simbolo di protesta" od in una "scelta personale",
-lontano dall'abuso di chi lo tratta come un modo per "poter conquistare la fiducia dei genitori ed affacciarsi nella società prendendone parte da protagoniste ed uscendo dalla tradizionale seclusione in casa e bla bla bla"..

[A questo riguardo consiglio anche questi post di Sufi Aqa:


Solamente gli utenti registrati possono vedere link su questo forum!
Registrati oppure Autenticati su questo forum.




Solamente gli utenti registrati possono vedere link su questo forum!
Registrati oppure Autenticati su questo forum.

]

Ma veniamo all'articolo:

"The meaning of hijab from the Quran.

After colonization, the hijab, for the first time, became a contentious issue among Muslims. The colonizers saw it as a symbol of our oppression, then the Islamists turned it around and made it into a symbol of our freedom. Muslim feminists question the veil altogether. But the hijab is much more than a socio-political issue, so let's return to the Quran and try to understand the concept.

The first verse is 24:31, which tells believing women to (1) lower their gaze, (2) guard their private parts, (3) to not expose their beauty except that which is apparent by necessity, (4) to draw their khimar over their cleavage, (5) to not stamp their feet, ringing their anklets (which had little bells in those days) to draw attention to themselves.

Some feminists here say "aha! There's no mention of a headcovering", forgetting that a khimar in Arabic is precisely a headscarf. According to Quranic exegetes, before this verse was revealed, Arab women would wear a flowing scarf on their head, and drape it behind their backs, exposing their necks and upper chest. This was done after the manner of the Nabateans of Northern Arabia and Iraq. The verse therefore mandates that women were to take their khimar and close it from the front as well. Every traditional Islamic legal school requires a headcovering (among other coverings) for free Muslim women.

What is the reasoning provided in the Quran? 33:59 provides two explicit reasons:

(1) So that they may be recognized. Clothing is a source of identification, and when a woman wears a khimar, we know what her rights are. There are specific laws in Islam pertaining to ritual purity, food, marriage, charity, testimonies, status, and crime where the religion of a person matters - so the khimar allows people to recognize her religion without bothering her. Part of this recognition may also be a way to raise society's moral standards, identifying the muhajjiba as a free, respectful, trustworthy woman who should not tolerate injustice or base degeneracy in her surroundings. It is also a means for da`wa - many people use the khimar as a conversation ice-breaker.

(2) So that they may not be harassed. Of course covered sisters still face harassment, catcalling, and even rape, all of which is reprehensible. But this verse does what every Slut-Walking feminist despises: it associates harassment with clothing. Of course, no woman should be harassed because of their clothing. But we know that clothing has communicative intent; it is a means by which many people explicitly or subtly broadcast their sexuality. In the same way we dress a certain way to a job interview to give a certain impression, your clothing is a message and a presentation. So in a society where women dress promiscuously, and expect men to also "make the first move" and be "confident and assertive", they will absolutely attract looks, stares, comments, awkward conversations, sleazy pick-up artists, DM slides, and other forms of unwanted attention. It really isn't rocket science, people. Many women will attest that what they wear effects how people react to them in public.

So what’s the meaning of “hijab”?

The word "hijab" appears seven times in the Quran. In 7:46, the hijab is a "barrier" that divides Paradise from the Fire. In 19:16-17, Mary "secludes" herself from her family to devote herself to God in solitude. In 33:53, a "screen" protects the Prophet's wives from onlookers. In 41:5, a "barrier" prevents the disbelievers from heartfelt belief. In 42:51, a "veil" prevents Allah from being seen. In 17:45, a "partition" prevents the disbelievers from comprehending the Quran. In 38:32, a "curtain" prevents Solomon from seeking his prescribed prayers.

The Quran never refers to the Muslim headdress as a hijab. In our traditional literature, the garment is instead referred to as a khimar, a jilbab, or a kisa'. So this begs the question: what is a hijab in Islamic terminology? A hijab primarily is a barrier that prevents or protects one thing from another. It can be both physical (like a curtain) or metaphysical. A physical hijab may be a simple covering that prevents unwanted access to an object or a person - much like the curtain that would prevent strange men from seeing the Prophet's wives. A metaphysical hijab could be an attitude that a person has - like Mary's seclusion from her people, or like the "social hijab" that prevents unnecessary mixing between men and women. But a metaphysical hijab can also be a boundary that Allah has set between two things.

The purpose of clothing in the Quran is to project elegance and cover shame and nakedness (7:26). In all instances, the hijab protects something sensitive from those who have not demonstrated a sincere connection to it. It prevents both intentional and accidental harm from coming to the object of value. Only those who have demonstrated a sincerity to the gem beyond the barrier can access its excellence. The precious pearl hides inside the oyster's mysterious shell.

Likewise, even the hijab (both physical and social) of a woman from a stranger protects her from complete objectification. The only ones that can access her feminine energy, her motherhood, her personality, and her physical beauty are (1) her direct relatives, or (2) a man who has sought her expressed consent, the permission of her guardian, and has devoted himself to her sustenance. Once that sincerity is established, the barriers are gradually removed, one after the other.

The highest form of hijab is Allah’s. The hijab of Allah is Light. Allah’s Light is simultaneously both guidance to Him and a barrier between the creation and His Essence. On the Day of Mi`raj, Allah raised His Prophet (s) nearer than two bow lengths to His divine presence (53:9), passed the Light that Jibra’il could not permeate, all the way up to Sidrat al-Muntaha. The mi`raj was the ultimate unveiling to the sincerest servant of the divine.

The hijab therefore is not just purely a horizontal (dunyawi) phenomenon, it is a vertical symbol that connects the celestial world (samawat) and the material world (ard). And so the ideal hijab is one that inspires guidance, but also preserves mystery from the unwanted outsider. And what is better to say than the fact that the verse of hijab was mentioned in Surat al-Noor, the chapter of Light…

Some of our sisters are not spiritually ready for the khimar. My advice to those sisters is to be patient, understand the meaning of the veil, and make those steps towards it. You can start by limiting your privacy settings on social media, and deleting unnecessary pictures. This can be a first step towards humility, as it takes some to delete pictures with many likes and “encouraging” comments. Then they can start gowning the veil at certain settings. Then finally, once your imaan is up and shaytan is gone, take advantage of the moment and gown it with confidence. Allah will assist you with your effort and reward your abundantly. Remember that this world is fleeting and insatiable, and that which is with Allah is everlasting and fulfilling. May Allah forgive us all for our shortcomings.

“We have not sent down to you the Qur'an that you be distressed, but only as a reminder for those who fear.” (20:2-3)
"

[Source: Muslims Against Feminism -

Solamente gli utenti registrati possono vedere link su questo forum!
Registrati oppure Autenticati su questo forum.

]

N.B.: Non sono sicuro di condividere il consiglio nel penultimo paragrafo.

_________________

Solamente gli utenti registrati possono vedere link su questo forum!
Registrati oppure Autenticati su questo forum.



یک زمانہ صحبت با اولیاء
بہتر از صد سالہ طاعت بے ریا
Top
Profilo Invia messaggio privato
Mostra prima i messaggi di:   
Nuovo argomento   Rispondi    Indice del forum -> Tematiche femminili Tutti i fusi orari sono GMT + 2 ore
Pagina 1 di 1

 
Vai a:  
Non puoi inserire nuovi argomenti
Non puoi rispondere a nessun argomento
Non puoi modificare i tuoi messaggi
Non puoi cancellare i tuoi messaggi
Non puoi votare nei sondaggi
c d
e



Powered by phpBB © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group
phpbb.it

Abuse - Segnalazione abuso - Utilizzando questo sito si accettano le norme di TOS & Privacy.
Powered by forumup.it forum gratis free, crea il tuo forum gratis free ora! Created by Hyarbor & Qooqoa - Auto ICRA

Page generation time: 0.303