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    Jummah prayer

    Sallam ... What do we read for jummah namaz?

    Is this the correct way?

    the first 4 rakaah sunnah mo'akkada (by yourself)...
    KHUTBA
    2 farz (2farz jummah behind the imam)...
    4 sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
    2sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
    2 nafil

    and can we read at home?
    Last edited by Mo786; 30-03-12, 01:09 PM.

    #2
    Re: Jummah prayer

    Originally posted by Mo786 View Post
    Sallam ... What do we read for jummah namaz?

    Is this the correct way?

    the first 4 rakaah sunnah mo'akkada (by yourself)...
    KHUTBA
    2 farz (2farz jummah behind the imam)...
    4 sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
    2sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
    2 nafil
    (source - http://www.inter-islam.org/Actions/P...iday)%20Salaat
    and can we read at home?
    :wswrwb:

    Yes, that's the correct method; and as far as I'm aware, you can read both Sunnah and Nafil at home (but insha'Allah more reward if you read them in the Masjid).
    'Nor say of anything,"I shall be sure to do so and so tomorrow" without adding, " if Allah (SWT) Wills" (18:23-24)

    QuranExplorer.com, where you can Listen to the Holy Recitation and Translation online in Arabic and English : http://www.quranexplorer.com/quran/ :)

    Comment


      #3
      Re: Jummah prayer

      Originally posted by Peacenik View Post
      :wswrwb:

      Yes, that's the correct method; and as far as I'm aware, you can read both Sunnah and Nafil at home (but insha'Allah more reward if you read them in the Masjid).
      Jabir (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "If one of you offers his prayers in the Mosque then he should make a portion of his prayers in his house, as Allah has made his prayers in his house a means of betterment (for him)." (Ahmed, Muslim)

      Umar (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "The nawafil salah of a man in his house are a light; whoever wishes should lighten up his house." (Ahmed)

      Umar (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "The nawafil salah of a man in his house are a light; whoever wishes should lighten up his house." (Ahmed)
      [URL="http://theemails.blogspot.com"]My Blog[/URL]

      Comment


        #4
        Re: Jummah prayer

        Originally posted by Peacenik View Post
        :wswrwb:

        Yes, that's the correct method; and as far as I'm aware, you can read both Sunnah and Nafil at home (but insha'Allah more reward if you read them in the Masjid).
        Ok if you read at home what are the rakats ?

        Comment


          #5
          Re: Jummah prayer

          Originally posted by hanzla View Post
          Jabir (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "If one of you offers his prayers in the Mosque then he should make a portion of his prayers in his house, as Allah has made his prayers in his house a means of betterment (for him)." (Ahmed, Muslim)

          Umar (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "The nawafil salah of a man in his house are a light; whoever wishes should lighten up his house." (Ahmed)

          Umar (RA) narrates that the Messenger of Allah (Sallaho Alaihe Wassallam) said: "The nawafil salah of a man in his house are a light; whoever wishes should lighten up his house." (Ahmed)
          Doesn't alter the fact about what I said earlier :)

          Originally posted by Mo786 View Post
          Ok if you read at home what are the rakats ?
          Exactly the same if you were offering them at the Masjid.
          'Nor say of anything,"I shall be sure to do so and so tomorrow" without adding, " if Allah (SWT) Wills" (18:23-24)

          QuranExplorer.com, where you can Listen to the Holy Recitation and Translation online in Arabic and English : http://www.quranexplorer.com/quran/ :)

          Comment


            #6
            Re: Jummah prayer

            Originally posted by Peacenik View Post
            Doesn't alter the fact about what I said earlier :)



            Exactly the same if you were offering them at the Masjid.
            the first 4 rakaah sunnah mo'akkada (by yourself)...
            KHUTBA
            2 farz (2farz jummah behind the imam)...
            4 sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
            2sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
            2 nafil
            So we can read the same at home even the 2 farz?

            Comment


              #7
              Re: Jummah prayer

              Originally posted by Mo786 View Post
              the first 4 rakaah sunnah mo'akkada (by yourself)...
              KHUTBA
              2 farz (2farz jummah behind the imam)...
              4 sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
              2sunnat <-- ( is it sunnah moakkda?
              2 nafil
              So we can read the same at home even the 2 farz?
              Brother, if you were to read at home, the entire Salaat would be Zuhr; it would only be Jummah at the Masjid.

              And not too sure whether the Sunnahs after the 2 Fard are 'mokada'; Nafil are entirely optional.
              'Nor say of anything,"I shall be sure to do so and so tomorrow" without adding, " if Allah (SWT) Wills" (18:23-24)

              QuranExplorer.com, where you can Listen to the Holy Recitation and Translation online in Arabic and English : http://www.quranexplorer.com/quran/ :)

              Comment


                #8
                Re: Jummah prayer

                Originally posted by Peacenik View Post
                Brother, if you were to read at home, the entire Salaat would be Zuhr; it would only be Jummah at the Masjid.

                And not too sure whether the Sunnahs after the 2 Fard are 'mokada'; Nafil are entirely optional.
                can any brother put down what we read for jummah at home?

                Comment


                  #9
                  Re: Jummah prayer

                  Originally posted by Mo786 View Post
                  can any brother put down what we read for jummah at home?
                  salat ul juma isnt done at home. the sunnah prayers can be prayed at home.
                  Remove matzo

                  Comment


                    #10
                    Re: Jummah prayer

                    I am walking to the Masjid for Jum'ah this very second and it's snowing like crazy Subhanallah!

                    Comment


                      #11
                      Re: Jummah prayer

                      Originally posted by Sister Faisa View Post
                      I am walking to the Masjid for Jum'ah this very second and it's snowing like crazy Subhanallah!
                      Wow, snowing lol

                      Ok so If i miss Jummah prayer i can read normal (zhur) prayer

                      4 Rakat sunnah mokadda
                      4 rakat farz
                      2 sunnah mokadda
                      2 nafl

                      Comment


                        #12
                        Re: Jummah prayer

                        Originally posted by Sister Faisa View Post
                        I am walking to the Masjid for Jum'ah this very second and it's snowing like crazy Subhanallah!
                        mash'Allah.


                        I've been taught that Juma Prayer is not valid in a non Muslim Country, but is still prayed so we keep the importance of the day [correct me If I'm wrong insh'Allah]

                        so the 4 Rakahs after Juma prayer are actually 4 Farz of Salatul Dhurh... I can't remember the maslah however I can clarify for tomorrow or monday iA.
                        ‎"Listen with the ears of tolerance. See through the eyes of compassion. Speak with the language of love."
                        Rumi RahimuAllah.

                        Comment


                          #13
                          Re: Jummah prayer

                          Originally posted by .Abu.Rambo. View Post
                          mash'Allah.


                          I've been taught that Juma Prayer is not valid in a non Muslim Country, but is still prayed so we keep the importance of the day [correct me If I'm wrong insh'Allah]
                          Secure few moments, everyday, to reflect upon the innumerable blessings of Allah and thank Him for bestowing them upon you.

                          "A person who is blessed with the ability to be grateful, shall never be deprived of barakah and increase in blessings."
                          - Rasulullah (صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم)‎

                          Comment


                            #14
                            Re: Jummah prayer

                            Originally posted by .Abu.Rambo. View Post
                            I've been taught that Juma Prayer is not valid in a non Muslim Country..
                            Get a different teacher.
                            'Nor say of anything,"I shall be sure to do so and so tomorrow" without adding, " if Allah (SWT) Wills" (18:23-24)

                            QuranExplorer.com, where you can Listen to the Holy Recitation and Translation online in Arabic and English : http://www.quranexplorer.com/quran/ :)

                            Comment


                              #15
                              Re: Jummah prayer

                              Originally posted by .mirror. View Post
                              I was like :| too, but I've asked more than one shakyh and I got the same answer [From a Hanafi POV]




                              Originally posted by Peacenik View Post
                              Get a different teacher.
                              peacenick you've made it clear that you've not studied books of Fiqh you shouldn't dismiss things just because you don't know about it.

                              Answered by Mufti Muhammad ibn Adam
                              Question : I have a brother who is contemplating a career change primarily because he would not be able to hold a teaching position at the elementary school level if he had to leave every week for Jumu’a. I have apparently been told that the Syrian Hanafi position is that Jumu’a is not mandatory in the West because there is no Muslim ruler or established Islamic authority.
                              Answer : The position of the mainstream and majority of scholars, both from the Subcontinent and the Arab world, is that the condition of having a Muslim ruler (sultan) in order to establish the Friday prayer is not a condition in of itself; rather, a means to ensure that there is no dispute regarding the establishment of the Friday prayer.
                              The renowned Hanafi Jurist (faqih), Imam al-Kasani (Allah have mercy on him) explains in his Bada’i al-Sana’i that the condition of having the Sultan’s permission is to avoid any possible disputes and arguments, because the Friday (jumu’a) prayer is offered in a large congregating and to lead such a massive congregation in prayer is indeed a great privilege; hence, it may lead those who like to be in the limelight into competing and arguing with one another to acquire the post of leading the Friday prayer. For this reason, appointing the right person to lead the Friday prayer was left to the discretion of the Sultan, so that he may appoint whomever he feels fit for this esteemed position. As a result, there would be no dispute, for others would be forced into obeying the Sultan and may even fear his punishment. (Bada’i al-Sana’i, 1/261)
                              He further states that the above is when the Sultan or his representative is present. However, if the Sultan was not able to attend for one reason or another and the time of Jumu’a Salat came in, then there is nothing wrong in the congregation uniting in the appointment of an Imam and praying behind him. This is supported by what Imam Muhammad has narrated that when Sayyiduna Uthman (Allah be pleased with him) was surrounded by the enemies, people appointed Sayyiduna Ali (Allah be pleased with him) to lead them in the Friday prayer. (ibid)
                              In light of the above explanation and in light of the explanation given by many other jurists, it is not a condition of the Friday prayer that it be performed in a Muslim land. In the absence of a Sultan or a Muslim ruler, it is completely permissible for the Muslims to choose someone to lead the Friday prayer and such a Friday prayer would be considered valid.
                              When the Friday prayer is considered valid, it becomes obligatory upon each and every Muslim male to attend the prayer unless there is a dire and genuine excuse. Missing the Friday prayer without a legally accepted excuse would be extremely sinful.
                              Allah Most High says:
                              “O you who believe! When the call for Friday prayer is made, hasten towards the remembrance of Allah (Prayer and Khutba) and leave all transactions. This is best for you if you know.” (Sura al-Jumu’a, V: 9)
                              The above is the position of most contemporary Ulama. What you have been told regarding the Syrian Hanafi position, it is incorrect; rather, many top Syrian Ulama concur with the position of the Subcontinent Fuqaha, in that the Friday prayer is obligatory even in the West. I myself once heard Shaykh Muhammad Sa’id Ramadhan al-Buti (Allah preserve him) refuting quite vigorously the isolated position of Jumu’a not being obligatory in the West.
                              Hence, your brother will be doing the right thing by looking for an alternative job if he is unable to offer his Jumu’a prayer at his current post. It will not be permitted to take up a career where one is regularly unable to offer one’s Friday prayer, even in the West.
                              And Allah knows best
                              Muhammad ibn Adam
                              Darul Iftaa
                              Leicester, UK
                              Interesting just read this.
                              ‎"Listen with the ears of tolerance. See through the eyes of compassion. Speak with the language of love."
                              Rumi RahimuAllah.

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