Shajra Qadria Razvia Attariah | Shajra Shareef APK

Shajra Qadria Razvia Attariah | Shajra Shareef with Beautiful Duas and Wazaif

Version1.0 (3029)
UpdatedApr 17, 2020 (4 months ago)
DeveloperBurj Labs
CategoryApps, Books & Reference

Features of Madani Qaida

✩ Shajra Qadria, Rizvia, Attriah.
✩ Pinch and Double Tap to Zoom options.
✩ Supports Night Mode.
✩ Auto Bookmark options available.
✩ Easy UI Designs with enlarged fonts.
✩ Beautiful professional graphics and icon designs.
✩ Switch Scrolling, Pagination and Vertical Pagination Modes with on click.
✩ 4K HD Islamic Wallpapers Included.
✩ 99 Names of Allah (SWT) with meanings.
✩ 99 Names of Muhammad (P.B.U.H ) with meanings.
✩ Learn Important Supplications and Duas with Application.
✩ 6 Kalimas of Islamic with Translation.
✩ Learn 4 Qul easily with this application.
✩ Learn and Recite Athan/Azan with translation and pronunciation.
✩ How to perform Salah with translation included.
✩ View the list of Beautiful Mosques in the world.
✩ Islamic Qibla Direction Finder Included.
✩ Islamic Tasbeeh Counter Included.
✩ View our website for latest and updated content.
✩ Read privacy documentation within application.

The Qadiriyya (Arabic: القادريه‎, Persian: قادریه‎, also transliterated Qadri, Qadriya, Kadri, Elkadri, Elkadry, Aladray, Alkadrie, Adray, Kadray, Qadiri,"Quadri" or Qadri) are members of the Qadiri tariqa (Sufi order). The tariqa got its name from Abdul Qadir Gilani (1077–1166, also transliterated Jilani), who was from Gilan. The order relies strongly upon adherence to the fundamentals of Islam.

The order, with its many offshoots, is widespread, particularly in the Arabic-speaking world, and can also be found in Turkey, Indonesia, Afghanistan, India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, the Balkans, Russia, Palestine, Israel, China,[1] and East and West Africa.

The founder of the Qadiriyya, Abdul Qadir Gilani, was a respected scholar and preacher.[3] Having been a pupil at the madrasa of Abu Sa'id al-Mubarak, he became the leader of this school after al-Mubarak's death in 1119. Being the new sheikh, he and his large family lived in the madrasa until his death in 1166, when his son, Abdul Razzaq, succeeded his father as sheikh. Abdul Razzaq published a hagiography of his father, emphasizing his reputation as founder of a distinct and prestigious Sufi order.[4]

The Qadiriyya flourished, surviving the Mongolian conquest of Baghdad in 1258, and remained an influential Sunni institution. After the fall of the Abbasid Caliphate, the legend of Gilani was further spread by a text entitled The Joy of the Secrets in Abdul-Qadir's Mysterious Deeds (Bahjat al-asrar fi ba'd manaqib 'Abd al-Qadir) attributed to Nur al-Din 'Ali al-Shattanufi, who depicted Gilani as the ultimate channel of divine grace[4] and helped the Qadiri order to spread far beyond the region of Baghdad.[4]

By the end of the fifteenth century, the Qadiriyya had distinct branches and had spread to Morocco, Spain, Turkey, India, Ethiopia, Somalia, and present-day Mali.[4] Established Sufi sheikhs often adopted the Qadiriyya tradition without abandoning leadership of their local communities. During the Safavid dynasty's rule of Baghdad from 1508 to 1534, the sheikh of the Qadiriyya was appointed chief Sufi of Baghdad and the surrounding lands.[who?] Shortly after the Ottoman Empire conquered Baghdad in 1534, Suleiman the Magnificent commissioned a dome to be built on the mausoleum of Abdul-Qadir Gilani, establishing the Qadiriyya as his main allies in Iraq.

Khawaja Abdul-Allah, a sheikh of the Qadiriyya and a descendant of Muhammad, is reported to have entered China in 1674 and traveled the country preaching until his death in 1689.[4][5] One of Abdul-Allah's students, Qi Jingyi Hilal al-Din, is said to have permanently rooted Qadiri Sufism in China. He was buried in Linxia City, which became the center of the Qadiriyya in China.[1] By the seventeenth century, the Qadiriyya had reached Ottoman-occupied areas of Europe.

Email: burjlabs@gmail.com

See more
See more

See more