Al-Alaq

Iqra96al-ʻAlaqAlaqClotsurah 96Surah Al-AlaqSurahs 96Surath Al-AlaqSūrat al-ʿAlaq
Al-ʻAlaq (العلق, "The Clot" or "The Clinging Thing"), is the 96th chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an.wikipedia
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Jabal al-Nour

HiraCave of HiraMount Hira
It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour.
The mountain and its cave hold tremendous significance for Muslims throughout the world, as the Islamic Nabī (Prophet) Muhammad is said to have spent a great deal of time in the cave meditating, and it is widely believed that it was here that he received his first revelation, which consisted of the first five ayats of Surah Al-Alaq from the angel Jibrā’īl (as is pronounced in certain Quran recitation schools and some Arab tribes; also known as Gabriel).

Āyah

ayatayahāyāt
It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour.
(96.2) Read, and your Lord is the Most Honorable (96.3) who taught with the pen'' from surah Al-Alaq.

Al-Fatiha

FatihaAl-FatihahAl Fātiḥah
A few commentators disagree with this account, claiming that the first revelation was the beginning of surat al-Muddaththir or surat al-Fatiha, but theirs is a minority position.
In the Quran, the first revelations to Muhammad were only the first few verses (ayats) of Surahs Alaq, Muzzammil, Al-Muddathir, etc. Most narrators recorded that al-Fātiḥah was the first complete Surah revealed to Muhammad.

Al-Inshiqaq

84Al-Inshiqaaq
* Abu Huraira reported: We performed prostration along with the Messenger of Allah (as he recited these verses: )" When the heaven burst asunder"(Al-Inshiqaq) and" Read in the name of Thy Lord(Al-Alaq)"
* Abu Huraira reported: We performed prostration along with the Messenger of Allah (as he recited these verses: )" When the heaven burst asunder"(Al-Inshiqaq) and" Read in the name of Thy Lord(Al-Alaq)"

Surah

surasūrahchapter
Al-ʻAlaq (العلق, "The Clot" or "The Clinging Thing"), is the 96th chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an.

Quran

Qur'anKoranQur’an
Al-ʻAlaq (العلق, "The Clot" or "The Clinging Thing"), is the 96th chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an. The first and foremost exegesis/tafsir of the Qur'an is found in hadith of Muhammad.

Muhammad's first revelation

first revelationNuzul Quranhis first revelation
It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour.

Muhammad

Prophet MuhammadMohammedMohammad
It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour.

Mecca

MakkahMecca, Saudi ArabiaMakka
It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour.

Leech

leechesHirudineaArhynchobdellida
The linguistic definition of ʻalaq علق (singular ʻalaqah علقة) is "leech", "medicinal leech", "coagulated blood", "blood clot", or "the early stage of the embryo".

Hirudo medicinalis

medicinal leechhirudotherapymedicinal leeches
The linguistic definition of ʻalaq علق (singular ʻalaqah علقة) is "leech", "medicinal leech", "coagulated blood", "blood clot", or "the early stage of the embryo".

Al-Mu'minoon

Al-Mu’minoonAl-Muminun23
The term ʻalaqah is the second stage of human prenatal development (sura Al-Mu’minoon 23: 12–14) which "descriptively encompasses the primary external and internal features" of the early embryo.

Arabic

Arabic languageArabic-languageArab
The term ʻalaqah also occurs in several languages related to Arabic.

Hebrew language

HebrewHebrew grammarHeb.
In Hebrew there is alûqāh (or alukah), the generic name for any blood-sucking worm or leech, and in Aramaic and Syriac there are words with apparently similar meanings.

Aramaic

Aramaic languageMiddle AramaicChaldee
In Hebrew there is alûqāh (or alukah), the generic name for any blood-sucking worm or leech, and in Aramaic and Syriac there are words with apparently similar meanings.

Syriac language

SyriacClassical SyriacSyriac-Aramaic
In Hebrew there is alûqāh (or alukah), the generic name for any blood-sucking worm or leech, and in Aramaic and Syriac there are words with apparently similar meanings.

Ahmad ibn Hanbal

Ibn HanbalAhmad bin HanbalImam Ahmad
In this regard, the Hadith from Aisha, which Ibn Hanbal, Bukhari, Muslim and other traditionists have related with several chains of authorities, is one of the most authentic Hadith on the subject.

Sahih al-Bukhari

Sahih BukhariBukhariṢaḥīḥ al-Bukhārī
In this regard, the Hadith from Aisha, which Ibn Hanbal, Bukhari, Muslim and other traditionists have related with several chains of authorities, is one of the most authentic Hadith on the subject.

Muslims

MuslimMoslemMoslems
In this regard, the Hadith from Aisha, which Ibn Hanbal, Bukhari, Muslim and other traditionists have related with several chains of authorities, is one of the most authentic Hadith on the subject.

Kaaba

Ka'abaKa'baKa'bah
The second part was revealed later, when Muhammad began to perform the prescribed prayer in the precincts of the Kaaba, and Abu Jahl tried to prevent him from this with threats.

Amr ibn Hishām

Abu JahlAbu al-HakamAbi Jahl
The second part was revealed later, when Muhammad began to perform the prescribed prayer in the precincts of the Kaaba, and Abu Jahl tried to prevent him from this with threats.

Exegesis

exegeticalexegeteBiblical exegesis
The first and foremost exegesis/tafsir of the Qur'an is found in hadith of Muhammad.

Tafsir

Tafseermufassirexegesis
The first and foremost exegesis/tafsir of the Qur'an is found in hadith of Muhammad.

Ibn Taymiyyah

Ibn TaymiyyaIbn TaymiyaIbn Taimiyya
Although scholars including ibn Taymiyyah claim that Muhammad has commented on the whole of the Qur'an, others including Ghazali cite the limited amount of narratives, thus indicating that he has commented only on a portion of the Qur'an.

Ghazali

Al GhazaliGhazzaliAbu Hamid Ghazali
Although scholars including ibn Taymiyyah claim that Muhammad has commented on the whole of the Qur'an, others including Ghazali cite the limited amount of narratives, thus indicating that he has commented only on a portion of the Qur'an.