2 years ago

Confessions Of A British Spy

Muhammad of Najd was the sort I had been looking for. For his scorn for the time’s scholars, his slighting even the (earliest) four Khalîfas, his having an independent view in understanding the Qur’ân and the Sunna were his most vulnerable points to hunt and obtain him. So different this conceited youngster was from that Ahmed Efendi who had taught me in Istanbul! That scholar, like his predecessors, was reminiscent of a mountain. No power would be able to move him. Whenever he mentioned the name of Abû Hanîfa, he would stand up, go and make an ablution. Whenever he meant to hold the book of Hadîth named he would, again, make an ablution. The Sunnîs trust this book very much. Muhammed of Najd, on the other hand, disdained Abû Hanîfa very much. He would say, “I know better than Abû Hanîfa did. In addition, according to him, half of the book of wrong.

Confessions Of A British

Hakikat Kitabevi Publications No: 14 CONFESSIONS of A BRITISH SPY and British Enmity Against Islam TWELFTH EDITION Hakîkat Kitâbevi Darüşşefeka Cad. 57 P.K.: 35 34083 Tel: 90.212.523 4556 – 532 5843 Fax: 90.212.523 3693 e-mail: Fâtih-ISTANBUL/TURKEY NOVEMBER-2010