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This book is about the life stories of the Mothers of the Believers and 16 other Sahabyat who had been given the good news of the paradise in this world by Prophet Muhammad (SAW). There are good examples in the lifestyle of the Mothers of the believers and women Companions especially for the Muslim women. It is necessary for all of us to study the Seerah of these noble and fortunate women. Besides the Mothers of the believers, the compiler of the book has included the description of those sixteen women who had been given the good News of the Paradise in this world by the Prophet Muhammad (S). Although the original book is in the Urdu language but the efforts of the translator had made it more beneficial for the readers.



A valuable study of the early conquest of Central Asia , known as Transoxia. Whilst the Ummayads where busy conquering the Maghrib and Andalusia, Persia, and the Sudan , they also brought Islam to the Turkic dominated Central Asia. This would have far reaching consequences in the development of the islamic empires. With the conversion to Islam of the Turkic People , Islam would find a new beacon. From the Turkic Slave empires in India and egypt, to the Defence of Islam against the Monghul Hordes, at Ain Jalot, to the founding of the Delhi and subsequent Mughal Dynasties in India. This conversion of Central Asia would also give rise to central asian dynasties such as the Seljuk Dynasty, the Timurid Dynasty and ultimately the Ottomans.



Arabs and Young Turks provides a detailed study of Arab politics in the late Ottoman Empire as viewed from the imperial capital in Istanbul. In an analytical narrative of the Young Turk period (1908-1918) historian Hasan Kayali discusses Arab concerns on the one hand and the policies of the Ottoman government toward the Arabs on the other. Kayali’s novel use of documents from the Ottoman archives, as well as Arabic sources and Western and Central European documents, enables him to reassess conventional wisdom on this complex subject and to present an original appraisal of proto-nationalist ideologies as the longest-living Middle Eastern dynasty headed for collapse. He demonstrates the persistence and resilience of the supranational ideology of Islamism which overshadowed Arab and Turkish ethnic nationalism in this crucial transition period. Kayali’s study reaches back to the nineteenth century and highlights both continuity and change in Arab-Turkish relations from the reign of Abdulhamid II to the constitutional period ushered in by the revolution of 1908.



THE national Turkish traditions preserved by the Persian historians Rashid-ed-Din and Jowaini from Uigurian books, now lost, point to the region watered by the Selenga and its affluents, the Orkhon and the Tugela, as the primitive seat of the Turkish people. But already as early as the sixth century A.D. the Turks had their traditional hero in Khan Disabul, the ” Master of the Seven Races, and Lord of the Seven Climates of the World,” who exchanged embassies with Justinian, and whose friendship the Roman Emperor desired in order that in the words of his Ambassador to the Golden Mountain “a strict alliance, without envy or deceit, might for ever be maintained between the two most powerful nations of the earth.” 1 Somewhere about the second decade of the thirteenth century, the little Turkish tribe destined in due course to found the Ottoman Empire was driven by invading Mongols from its original home, and, passing through Persia, entered Armenia under the leadership of Suleyman Shah, its hereditary chief. His son and successor, Erto- ghrul, while wandering with his warriors over those wide Asian lands, came one day upon two armies engaged in desperate conflict. Riding at once to the assistance of what appeared to be the weaker party, their assailants a horde of Mongols who had invaded the territories of Ala-ed-Din, Sultan of Konieh, the ancient Iconium.



UPDATE: Unfortunately some of the Islamic publications like Darussalam Publications, ITS (Islamic Texts Society), etc. have demanded the removal of ebooks related to the books they sell and hence we won’t be able to offer this book for download anymore.

Women entering the fold of Islam played an enviable prominent role, side by side their counterparts, in shaping and developing the Muslim society as a model from the onset, emancipating humanity, men and women, from the shackles of deep-rooted ignorance. Women in Islam have a very special place, status, and dignity that is unknown to mankind before or after. The life sketches of the early female believers, in this book, stand as beacon and outstanding models for the so-called “weaker sex” and call for the revival of the pristine, lofty, high position of women in the society once again. The women in this book are listed in categories, such as “Mothers of the Prophet”, “Wives of the Prophet”, “The Prophet’s Daughters”, and many more categories



THE most important contemporary European authority for the early part of Aurangzib’s reign is the French physician Bernier, who lived in India from 1659 to 1666, and whoso Travels have recently bean admirably edited by Mr. Constable. Bernier writes as a philosopher and man of the world : his contemporary Tavernier (1640-1667) views India with the professional eye of a jeweller; nevertheless his Travels, of which Dr. Ball has produced a scientific edition, contain many valuable pictures of Mughal life and character. Dr. Fryer’s New Account of India is chiefly useful as a description of the Maratha power under Sivaji, for the author during his visit to India (1672-81) did not extend his travels further north than Siirat. Like Fryer, Ovington (1689-92) did not go to the Mughal Court, and his Voyage to Suratt contains little beyond what the English merchants of Bombay and Surat (the only places he visited) chose to tell him. Something may be gleaned from Yule’s elaborate edition of Hedges’ Diary as to the Mughal pro- vincial administration in 1682-4 ; and Dr. Gemelli Careri’s visit to Aurangzib’s camp in the Deccan in 1695 throws light on an obscure portion of the reign. Catrou’s Histoire Generate de V Empire du Mogol (1715), founded on the Portuguese memoirs of ‘ M. Manouchi.



This book is about the lives of those noble Companions and Commanders who led the Islamic forces in the violent and strife-torn arenas of conflict against the Kuffar (disbelievers). They struck terror in the hearts of the enemy and the strong forts and palaces of Caesar and Chosroes trembled before their might. However in this compilation, there are not only the stories of the battlefields but also the stories of bravery and courage, valor and piety, austerity and simplicity. These stones describe the true circumstances that led the Muslims to fight snore powerful enemies than they were at that time.



From one of the authorities on Ottoman History, Stanley Lane Pooles Turkey brings you in from the origins of the ottomans as the steppe people pushed out of Central Asia by the Monguls, to the power house of the ottoman empire.



This collection of books is bound in one volume as above constitute one of the foremost guides of instilling piety and sacrifice among today’s Muslims, young or old. Faza’il-e-Ammal contains the books of Business, Charity and Hajj (often sold separately). Also nicknamed the Tablighi Travel Manual, or Tablighi Nisab (Advice of the Tablighi), this is the continuation of teachings (using Qur’an, Hadith, and other sayings) by Mawlana Muhammad Zakariyya.



In the month of Ramadan of the year eight hundred and ninety-nine [June, 1494], I became King of Farghdna.’ Such are the opening words of the celebrated Memoirs of Barbar, first of the ‘Moghul’ Emperors of Hindistan. Babar is the link between Central Asia and India, between predatory hordes and imperial government, between Tamerlane and Akbar. The blood of the two great Scourges of Asia, Chingiz and Timur, mixed in his veins, and to the daring and restlessness of the nomad Tatar he joined the culture and urbanity of the Persian. He brought the energy of the Mongol the courage and capacity of the Turk, to the listless Hindu ; and, himself a soldier of fortune and no architect of empire, he yet laid the first stone of the splendid fabric which his grand- son Akbar achieved.