Some women are angry about how to dress as other women who are considered inappropriate; overreach and threatened to find a torment of hot hellfire. This violence even drags them to sue the government – or anyone who cares – to close the mall, TV and whatever they think has the potential to give a stage to the way they dress is not.
They believe that Islam is hostile to women who wear mini clothes. . Is that true?
About this, let us look back on the story of the prophet with Al-Fadl bin ‘Abbas as narrated by‘ Abdullah bin ‘Abbas in the collection of Bukhori's authentic hadith. At that time, Al-Fadl was traveling with the Apostle to Mecca during the Wada pilgrimage. When the group arrived in Mecca, the Apostle asked the group to stop. He wanted to give a religious lecture to those who welcomed him.
At that time, a woman from the children of Khat'am, one of the famous tribes in Mecca, came to the Apostle to ask for an explanation of a matter. This woman is described as having a beautiful face; he was different from many other women.
This woman apparently wanted to ask about the obligation to do the Hajj for her old and old father. He wants to know, may he replace his father to do the worship. The Apostle answered that he could offer pilgrimage to his father.
The thing that the Apostle did not realize when this conversation occurred was that Al-Fadl did not turn his eyes away from the beauty of the woman who was in front of him. Immediately the Apostle held al-Fadl's chin and pointed his head in the other direction.
On this story, many interpretations of the clerics appeared. Not only limited to the ability to replace the pilgrimage to people who can not afford it, but also about the attitude of the prophet who prefers to turn Al-Fadl's face rather than asking women to cover their faces.
In the book Fathul Bari which became the explanation for Shahih al Bukhari Sheikh Ibnu Hajar al Asqalani stated that the story above shows how humans have a tendency to see beautiful things, including the beauty of other humans. Therefore, what Al-Fadl did was natural. What is unnatural is to do it excessively, even to cause turmoil of unreasonable feelings.
The hadith cleric born in Cairo, Egypt in 1372 then called the attitude of the Apostle who turned Al-Fadl's face in an effort to reduce the risk of feelings of al-Fadl's self towards women he did not even know.
Some scholars mentioned that when this event occurred, the woman did not cover her face, so her beauty could be seen by many people. Ibn Hazm, as quoted in “Fikih Sunnah Wanita”, said, “If the face is an aurat that must be closed, then he (the Apostle) will not allow him (the woman) to open his face before humans, and surely he (will) have ordered face covering from the top of his head. And if his face is closed, then Ibn Abbas will not know whether that woman is beautiful or ugly. “
The Apostle in fact prefers to turn the face of Al-Fadl who is fascinated, not to order that the woman cover her face. The Apostle did not want to bother about how women dress, he was more worried if men could not control their views.
From this story, we hope to learn to assess human beings more wisely and wisely, not just to how they dress. If the Apostle is only willing to interact with other women who are 'brave' to show their faces, why can't we imitate him, and actually get angry at the way other people dress?
This Article Was Published On : ISLAMI.CO
Translated by Google Translate