Jesus' name in Islamic calligraphy followed by Peace be upon him
The Kaaba at Masjid al-Haram in Mecca, Saudi Arabia, the holiest Islamic site
Events in Islamic eschatology based on Sunan Abu Dawood, "Battles" (Kitab Al-Malahim).
The Annunciation in miniature
Muhammad receiving his first revelation from the angel Gabriel. From the manuscript Jami' al-Tawarikh by Rashid-al-Din Hamadani, 1307.
Eschatological timeline of "minor" and "major" signs preceding the Day of Judgment
According to the Quran, the pains of labor took Mary to the trunk of a palm tree.
The first chapter of the Quran, Al-Fatiha (The Opening), is seven verses
Iskandar (Alexander) builds a wall to seal Yajuj and Majuj; here aided by dīvs (demons). Persian miniature from a Falnama, 16th century.
The Jordan River, where Jesus was baptized by Yahya ibn Zakariya (John the Baptist).
A Persian miniature depicts Muhammad leading Abraham, Moses, Jesus and other prophets in prayer.
The Monster of Gog and Magog, by al-Qazwini (1203–1283).
Timeline of Arrival of Jesus before Judgement Day
Silver coin of the Mughal Emperor Akbar, inscribed with the Shahadah
Diagram of the "Plain of Assembly" (Ard al-Hashr) on the Day of Judgment, from an autograph manuscript of Futuhat al-Makkiyya written by the Sufi mystic and Muslim philosopher
Ibn Arabi, ca. 1238. Shown are the 'Arsh (Throne of God), pulpits for the righteous (al-Aminun), seven rows of angels, Gabriel (al-Ruh), A'raf (the Barrier), the Pond of Abundance, al-Maqam al-Mahmud (the Praiseworthy Station; where the prophet Muhammad will stand to intercede for the faithful), Mizan (the Scale), As-Sirāt (the Bridge), Jahannam (Hell), and Marj al-Jannat (Meadow of Paradise).
The Minaret of Isa in the Umayyad Mosque, Damascus
Muslim men prostrating in prayer, at the Umayyad Mosque, Damascus.
Calligraphy of the Islamic eschatological figure, Imam Mahdi, similar to the one in Masjid an-Nabawi, Medina, Saudi Arabia.
Jesus and Mary in an old Persian miniature
A fast-breaking feast, known as Iftar, is served traditionally with dates
Muhammad leads Jesus, Abraham, Moses and others in prayer. Medieval Persian miniature.
Pilgrims at the Great Mosque of Mecca during the Hajj season
Muslim men reading the Quran
Portrait of the Mughal Emperor Akbar supplicating to God.
Rashidun and Umayyad expansion
Dome of the Rock built by caliph Abd al-Malik ibn Marwan; completed at the end of the Second Fitna
The eye, according to Hunain ibn Ishaq from a manuscript dated c. 1200
Ghazan Khan, 7th Ilkhanate ruler of the Mongol Empire, converts to Islam
Abdülmecid II was the last Caliph of Islam from the Ottoman dynasty.
World Muslim population by percentage (Pew Research Center, 2014).
The nine volumes of Sahih Al-Bukhari, one of the six Sunni hadith books
The Imam Hussein Shrine in Iraq is a holy site for Shia Muslims
An overview of the major sects and madhahib of Islam
The Whirling Dervishes, or Mevlevi Order by the tomb of Sufi-mystic Rumi
Islamic schools of law in the Muslim world
Crimean Tatar Muslim students (1856)
Islamic veils represent modesty
John of Damascus, under the Umayyad Caliphate, viewed Islamic doctrines as a hodgepodge from the Bible.
Great Mosque of Djenné, in the west African country of Mali
Dome in Po-i-Kalyan, Bukhara, Uzbekistan
14th century Great Mosque of Xi'an in China
16th century Menara Kudus Mosque in Indonesia showing Indian influence
The phrase Bismillah in an 18th-century Islamic calligraphy from the Ottoman region.
Geometric arabesque tiling on the underside of the dome of Hafiz Shirazi's tomb in Shiraz, Iran
Ulu mosque in Utrecht, Netherlands

In Islam, Jesus (عِيسَى ٱبْنُ مَرْيَمَ) is believed to be the penultimate prophet and messenger of God (Allah) and the Messiah.

- Jesus in Islam

Islamic eschatology is the aspect of Islamic beliefs, predictions and narratives dealing with end times.

- Islamic eschatology

Muslims believe that Islam is the complete and universal version of a primordial faith that was revealed many times through earlier prophets such as Adam, Abraham, Moses, and Jesus, among others; these earlier revelations are attributed to Judaism and Christianity, which are regarded in Islam as spiritual predecessor faiths.

- Islam

Providing portents of this time will be a terrible "tribulation" -- widespread moral failings, great battles (Armageddon or fitna), natural disasters, evil forces including an AntiChrist figure (the dajjal), Gog and Magog -- but also a "messianic figure" (the Mahdi) (a righteous man descended from the Islamic prophet Muhammad), assisted by the prophet Jesus (ʿĪsā), who returns to earth to defeat the forces of evil and bring peace and justice throughout the world.

- Islamic eschatology

In Islamic eschatology, Jesus will return in the Second Coming with Imam Al Mahdi to kill the Al-Masih ad-Dajjal ('The False Messiah'), after which with the ancient tribes Gog and Magog (Yaʾjūj Maʾjūj) would disperse.

- Jesus in Islam

Further angels have often been featured in Islamic eschatology, theology and philosophy.

- Islam
Jesus' name in Islamic calligraphy followed by Peace be upon him

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Prophets and messengers in Islam

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Prophets in Islam (الأنبياء في الإسلام) are individuals in Islam who are believed to spread God's message on Earth and to serve as models of ideal human behaviour.

Many of the revelations delivered by the 48 prophets in Judaism and many prophets of Christianity are mentioned as such in the Quran but usually with Arabic versions of their names; for example, the Jewish Elisha is called Alyasa', Job is Ayyub, Jesus is 'Isa, etc. The Torah given to Moses (Musa) is called Tawrat, the Psalms given to David (Dawud) is the Zabur, the Gospel given to Jesus is Injil.

In Islam, every prophet preached the same core beliefs, the Oneness of God, worshipping of that one God, avoidance of idolatry and sin, and the belief in the Day of Resurrection or the Day of Judgement and life after death.