Muhammad: The Messenger of God

Muhammad is one of the world s great religious teachers His story is one of struggle with his own people, with the Jews, and with the world and its incredulity His is also the story of a man who wept over the the death of his baby son, who loved his child bride with undeniable tenderness and complete understanding and who would laugh until his back teeth showed His arMuhammad is one of the world s great religious teachers His story is one of struggle with his own people, with the Jews, and with the world and its incredulity His is also the story of a man who wept over the the death of his baby son, who loved his child bride with undeniable tenderness and complete understanding and who would laugh until his back teeth showed His are the words that swept across the Arab world and reached to the East He taught millions about the powerful force of Islam.
Muhammad The Messenger of God Muhammad is one of the world s great religious teachers His story is one of struggle with his own people with the Jews and with the world and its incredulity His is also the story of a man who wept

  • Title: Muhammad: The Messenger of God
  • Author: Betty Kelen
  • ISBN: 9780929093123
  • Page: 189
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1 thought on “Muhammad: The Messenger of God”

    1. This is a sympathetic view of the life of Muhammad. It reads like a story which has the means of sucking you in and transporting you back in time to the events in question. I honestly like this approach because it gives the story without footnotes. The drawback is that you have no source quotes, for those who enjoy such things, and can never be sure whether the sources are being properly used. The back has a short, very short, list of works that were sourced in the writing of the history. So if [...]

    2. I definitely liked this book. It is in story form - narrative of his life so it reads like a fiction book rather than a non-fiction biography. It seemed to be balanced, talking about Muhammad's positive attributes as well as his cruelties and injustices. Although it had a bibliography in the end, I do generally like to see footnotes which allow me to reference specific sections of the bibliography for comparison to the source material. Kelen herself at the end says that some of her quotes are pa [...]

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