Contents 1 Quranic references 2 Hadiths 3 Death in warfare 3.1 Early modern usage 3.2 Twentieth-century conceptions 3.3 Twenty-first century jihadism 4 Other uses 4.1 Women 4.2 Sikhism 5 See also 6 References and footnotes 7 External links

Quranic references[edit] A shahid is considered one whose place in Paradise is promised according to these verses in the Quran: The Quran, chapter 3 (Al Imran), verse 169–170: Think not of those who are slain in Allah's way as dead. Nay, they live, finding their sustenance in the presence of their Lord; They rejoice in the bounty provided by Allah. And with regard to those left behind, who have not yet joined them (in their bliss), the (Martyrs) glory in the fact that on them is no fear, nor have they (cause to) grieve. — translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali The Quran, chapter 9 (At-Tawba), verse 111: Allah hath purchased of the believers their persons and their goods; for theirs (in return) is the garden (of Paradise): they fight in His cause, and slay and are slain: a promise binding on Him in truth, through the Law, the Gospel, and the Qur´an: and who is more faithful to his covenant than Allah? then rejoice in the bargain which ye have concluded: that is the achievement supreme. — translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali The Quranic passage that follows is the source of the concept of Muslim martyrs being promised Paradise: The Quran, chapter 22 (Al-Hajj), verse 58: Those who leave their homes in the cause of Allah, and are then slain or die,- On them will Allah bestow verily a goodly Provision: Truly Allah is He Who bestows the best provision. — translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali

Hadiths[edit] The importance of faith is highlighted in the following hadith: It has been narrated on the authority of Anas b. Malik that the Messenger of Allah (may peace be upon him) said: Who seeks martyrdom with sincerity shall get its reward, though he may not achieve it. — Collected by Muslim ibn al-Hajjaj, "Sahih Muslim"[5] It is thus not the outcome that determines the placement in Heaven but rather the intention. Nonetheless, Paradise for a Shahid is a popular concept in the Islamic tradition according to Hadith, and the attainment of this title is honorific. The prophet Muhammad is reported to have said these words about martyrdom: By Him in Whose Hands my life is! I would love to be martyred in Allah's Cause and then get resurrected and then get martyred, and then get resurrected again and then get martyred and then get resurrected again and then get martyred. — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[6] The Prophet said, "Nobody who enters Paradise likes to go back to the world even if he got everything on the Earth, except a Mujahid who wishes to return to the world so that he may be martyred ten times because of the dignity he receives (from Allah). — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[7] Several hadith also indicate the nature of a Shahid's life in Paradise. Shahids are thought to attain the highest level of Paradise, the Paradise of al-Firdous. Haritha was martyred on the day (of the battle) of Badr, and he was a young boy then. His mother came to the Prophet and said, "O Allah's Apostle! You know how dear Haritha is to me. If he is in Paradise, I shall remain patient, and hope for reward from Allah, but if it is not so, then you shall see what I do?" He said, "May Allah be merciful to you! Have you lost your senses? Do you think there is only one Paradise? There are many Paradises and your son is in the (most superior) Paradise of Al-Firdaus. — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[8] Furthermore, Samura narrated: The Prophet said, "Last night two men came to me (in a dream) and made me ascend a tree and then admitted me into a better and superior house, better of which I have never seen. One of them said, 'this house is the house of martyrs.' — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[9] There are at least five different kinds of martyrs according to hadith. Allah's Apostle said, "Five are regarded as martyrs: They are those who die because of plague, abdominal disease, drowning or a falling building etc., and the martyrs in Allah's cause. — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[10] One who dies protecting his property is also considered a martyr according to Hadith: I heard the Prophet saying, "Whoever is killed while protecting his property then he is a martyr. — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[11] While the Qur'an does not indicate much about martyrs' death and funeral, the hadith provides some information on this topic. For example, martyrs are to be buried two in one grave in their blood, without being washed or having a funeral prayer held for them. The following Hadith highlight this: The Prophet collected every two martyrs of Uhud in one piece of cloth, then he would ask, "Which of them had (knew) more of the Quran?" When one of them was pointed out for him, he would put that one first in the grave and say, "I will be a witness on these on the Day of Resurrection." He ordered them to be buried with their blood on their bodies and they were neither washed nor was a funeral prayer offered for them. — Collected by Muhammad al-Bukhari, Sahih al-Bukhari[12]

Death in warfare[edit] Early modern usage[edit] In the course of the eighteenth century, there were several wars of independence within the colonial territories of the Muslim World. Many of the soldiers who died during these conflicts were given the title Shahid upon their burial.[13] Twentieth-century conceptions[edit] Malcolm X, who was assassinated in 1965, is considered[by whom?] to be one of the most prominent martyrs of the twentieth century. The soldiers, clergy, and other individuals who died during the 1979 Islamic Revolution in Iran were regarded as martyrs and have often been buried in special martyrs' cemeteries. In the 1980–88 Iran–Iraq war, commanders of both the Sunni Iraqi and the Shi'ite Iranian forces in particular commonly used martyrdom as a source of motivation for their fellow combatants. Tens of thousands of Iranian youths—many motivated by the religiously-based ideas of Ayatollah Khomeini and the Islamic Revolution—volunteered to serve in the armed forces during the conflict, sometimes participating in human wave attacks against the Iraqis. Those who died in battle were considered martyrs.[13] During the Bosnian war, the term was used among troops of the Bosniak Muslim Army of Bosnia and Herzegovina[14] Twenty-first century jihadism[edit] Part of a series on Jihadism Jihad Mujahideen Shahid Martyrdom video Islamic terrorism Black Standard Islamic fundamentalism Islamism Wahhabism Salafism Qutbism Notable jihadist organisations Taliban Al-Qaeda Al-Shabaab Ansar al-Islam Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant Jihadism in the East East Turkestan Islamic Movement South Thailand insurgency Insurgency in Jammu and Kashmir War in North-West Pakistan Moro insurgency in the Philippines Jihadism in the West Jihadist extremism in the United States Homegrown terrorism Jihadi tourism Foreign rebel fighters in the Syrian Civil War Islamism in the United Kingdom Islam portal v t e In contemporary jihadism, it has become common for Islamic militants to portray themselves as martyrs; especially the perpetrators of suicide bombings typically record "martyrdom videos" to inspire emulation in others. Militants responsible for terrorism in the Gaza Strip and West Bank of Palestine have referred to their suicide bombers as martyrs. Whether suicide bombings are a valid practice of jihad has been disputed, as the Qur'an explicitly prohibits suicide.[15] A substantial number of Muslims believe that suicide bombing can be justified.[16] In a martyrdom video from 18 January 2000, titled "19 martyrs", the hijackers in the September 11 attacks justify their beliefs and profess their last will and testament.[17] Afghans in the Taliban heartland claim Osama bin Laden to be al-Qaeda's "number one martyr".[18] Islamic extremists have used the term "Shahid" in their efforts to make "legitimate the use of violence, warfare, and terrorism" against Western groups of "unbelievers".[19] ISIL regularly described those were killed in either attacks, operations, suicide attacks and who fell victim to airstrikes "martyrs".[citation needed] As a consequence, the most prevalent use of the term in western media is with respect to Islamic terrorism. Nerina Rustjomi has argued, "Americans" have used a skewed perception of the Islamic "Shahid" and "Houri" to depict Islam as "a religion characterized by sensuality, violence, and irrationality".[20]

Other uses[edit] A Muslim who is killed defending his or her property is considered a martyr.[11] In Pakistan the word "shahid" is used to denote martyrs who have died in the way of Islam or in the defence of Pakistan. Over a period of time, the word "shahid" began to be used by non-Muslims such as Arab Christians to denote their own martyrs. In South Asia, Hindus adopted the word "shahid" as a synonym to the Sanskrit word "hutātmā" (हुतात्मा in Devanagari and হুতাত্মা in Eastern Nagari; हुत् and হুত্ hut = sacrificing, आत्मा and আত্মা ātmā = soul, thus hutātmā = sacrificing soul / martyr), to denote Hindu martyrs. The Sikhs also adopted the word to denote their martyrs;[21] examples include Shahid Bhai Mati Das and Shahid Bhagat Singh. Women[edit] A woman is considered "Shahida" (شَهِيدَة šahīdah) if she dies during the fulfillment of a religious commandment. A woman can also be considered a martyr if she dies during childbirth.[22] There are examples of women fighting in war such as Nusaybah bint Ka'ab. The first martyr (male or female) in Islam was Sumayyah bint Khayyat, who was executed for her conversion to Islam. She died after Abu Jahl, an anti-Muslim leader of the Quraysh stabbed her in the abdomen.[23] Though her name is not common in the modern Muslim dialogue, ancient Islamic literature makes note of the events at the end of her life.[24] Sikhism[edit] Part of a series on Sikhism Sikh gurus Guru Nanak Guru Angad Guru Amar Das Guru Ram Das Guru Arjan Guru Hargobind Guru Har Rai Guru Har Krishan Guru Tegh Bahadur Guru Gobind Singh Guru Granth Sahib Guru Panth Sikh saints Bhagat Kabir Bhagat Ravidas Bhagat Farid Bhagat Ramanand Bhagat Beni Bhagat Namdev Bhagat Sadhana Bhagat Bhikhan Bhagat Parmanand Bhagat Sain Bhagat Dhanna Bhagat Pipa Bhagat Surdas Bhagat Jaidev Bhagat Trilochan Bhatt Kalshar Bhatt Balh Bhatt Bhalh Bhatt Bhika Bhatt Gayand Bhatt Harbans Bhatt Jalap Bhatt Kirat Bhatt Mathura Bhatt Nalh Bhatt Salh Baba Sundar Satta Doom Balvand Rai Philosophy Naam Japo Kirat Karō Vand Chakkō Charhdi Kalā Guru Maneyo Granth Practices Sikh Rehat Maryada Prohibitions Ardās Kirtan Amrit Velā Dasvand Amrit Sanchar Five Thieves The Five Ks Five Virtues Langar Simran Scripture Guru Granth Sahib Dasam Granth Sarbloh Granth Five Banis Takhts Akal Takht Keshgarh Sahib Damdama Sahib Patna Sahib Hazur Sahib General topics History Ik Onkar Gurdwara Harmandir Sahib Khalsa Panj Pyare Khanda Literature Music Names Places Nanakshahi calendar Sikhs Waheguru Bhagat Dastar (Turban) Criticism Jathedar of Akal Takht Sikhism portal v t e The word Shahid (Punjabi: ਸ਼ਹੀਦ) is also found in Sikhism, a medieval era religion founded by Guru Nanak in the northwest part of the Indian subcontinent (now Pakistan and India). It means a martyr.[25][26][27] The term was borrowed from the Islamic culture in Punjab when Sikhism was founded, and before the start of the British Raj it referred to the Sikh people who met death at the hands of Muslims.[25] Another related term is shahid-ganj, which means a "place of martyrdom".[25][28] The most discussed shahid in Sikhism have been two of their Gurus, namely Guru Arjan and Guru Tegh Bahadur for defying Islamic rulers and refusing to convert to Islam.[27] Guru Arjan was arrested under the orders of the Mughal Emperor Jahangir and asked to convert to Islam.[29][30] He refused, was tortured and executed in 1606 CE.[29][31] Historical records and the Sikh tradition are unclear whether Guru Arjan was executed by drowning or died during torture.[29][32] His martyrdom, that is becoming a shahid, is considered a watershed event in the history of Sikhism.[29][33] Guru Tegh Bahadur's martyrdom resulted from refusing to convert and for resisting the forced conversions of Hindus in Kashmir to Islam because he believed in freedom of conscience and human rights.[34] He was publicly beheaded in 1675 on the orders of Mughal emperor Aurangzeb in Delhi.[35][36] Gurudwara Sis Ganj Sahib in Delhi marks the shahid-ganj, or place of execution of the Guru.[37] The Sikh have other major pilgrimage sites, such as the shahid-ganj in Sirhind, where two sons of Guru Gobind Singh were buried alive by Mughal Empire army in retaliation of their father's resistance. In Muktsar, near a lake is a shahid-ganj dedicated to forty men who died defending Guru Gobind Singh.[28]

See also[edit] Istishhad, in Islam, the act of martyrdom or the seeking of martyrdom Jihad, an Islamic religious duty, meaning struggle Martyrdom video, a video recording the acts of Islamic martyrs Shahada, the Islamic creed Shahid (name) Shahidka, a term for Islamist Chechen female suicide bombers

References and footnotes[edit] ^ Khalid Zaheer (November 22, 2013). "Definition of a shaheed". Dawn. Retrieved 11 January 2016.  ^ "The word shahid (plural shahada) has the meaning of “martyr” and is closely related in its development to the Greek martyrios in that it means both a witness and a martyr [...] in the latter sense only once is it attested (3:141)." David Cook, Oxford Bibliographies ^ "Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, A Greek-English Lexicon, μάρτυ^ς".  ^ Habib, Sandy (2017). "Dying for a Cause Other Than God: Exploring the Non-religious Meanings of Martyr and Shahīd". Australian Journal of Linguistics. 37 (3): 314. doi:10.1080/07268602.2017.1298395.  ^ Sahih Muslim, 020:4694 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 4:52:54 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 4:52:72 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 5:59:318 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 4:52:49 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 4:52:82 ^ a b Sahih al-Bukhari, 3:43:660 ^ Sahih al-Bukhari, 2:23:427 ^ a b "Martyrdom". In The Islamic World: Past and Present. Ed. John L. Esposito. Oxford Islamic Studies Online. 5 December 2012. ^ "'Arab brothers' come to aid of Bosnian forces: Muslim fighters are". 4 December 1992.  ^ Cook, David 2004. "The Implications of 'Martyrdom Operations' for Contemporary Islam". Journal of Religious Ethics, Vol. 32, No. 1, 129–151. ^ Concerns about Islamic extremism on the rise 2014/07/01 ^ Popkin, Jim, and NBC News. "Video Showing Atta, Bin Laden Is Unearthed". MSNBC Digital Network, 1 October 2006. Web. accessed 5 December 2012. ^ ""Afghans Describe Bin Laden as Al Qaeda's "No 1 Martyr""". Reuters. 2 May 2011. Retrieved 5 December 2012.  ^ Esposito, John L. (2011). Islam: The Straight Path. Oxford University Press, ISBN 9780195396003 (237) ^ Campbell, Robert A. (2010). Women, War, & Hypocrites: Studying the Qur'an. Cape Breton University Press. ISBN 978-1-897009-53-6 (167–170) ^ Mahmood, Cynthia Keppley (1 January 2011). Fighting for Faith and Nation: Dialogues with Sikh Militants. University of Pennsylvania Press. ISBN 978-0812200171. Retrieved 25 July 2013.  ^ Lumbard, Joseph E.B. (2004) Islam, Fundamentalism, and the Betrayal of Tradition. World Wisdom Publishing, ISBN 0941532607 (30) ^ Cook, David (2007). Martyrdom in Islam. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0521615518. ^ Cook, David (2007). Martyrdom in Islam. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0521615518. p. 14. ^ a b c W. H. McLeod (2009). The A to Z of Sikhism. Scarecrow. p. 185. ISBN 978-0-8108-6344-6.  ^ H. S. Singha (2000). The Encyclopedia of Sikhism (over 1000 Entries). Hemkunt Press. p. 182. ISBN 978-81-7010-301-1.  ^ a b Eleanor Nesbitt (2016). Sikhism: A Very Short Introduction. Oxford University Press. pp. 55–58. ISBN 978-0-19-106276-6.  ^ a b H. S. Singha (2000). The Encyclopedia of Sikhism (over 1000 Entries). Hemkunt Press. p. 183. ISBN 978-81-7010-301-1.  ^ a b c d Pashaura Singh (2005), Understanding the Martyrdom of Guru Arjan, Journal of Philosophical Society, 12(1), pages 29-62 ^ Kulathungam, Lyman (2012). Quest : Christ amidst the quest. Wipf. pp. 175–177. ISBN 978-1-61097-515-5.  ^ Jahangir, Emperor of Hindustan (1999). The Jahangirnama: Memoirs of Jahangir, Emperor of India. Translated by Thackston, Wheeler M. Oxford University Press. p. 59. ISBN 978-0-19-512718-8.  ^ Louis E. Fenech, Martyrdom in the Sikh Tradition, Oxford University Press, pp. 118-121 ^ WH McLeod (1989). The Sikhs: History, Religion, and Society. Columbia University Press. pp. 26–51. ISBN 978-0231068154.  ^ Pashaura Singh and Louis Fenech (2014). The Oxford handbook of Sikh studies. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 236–445, Quote:"this second martyrdom helped to make 'human rights and freedom of conscience' central to its identity." Quote:"This is the reputed place where several Kashmiri pandits came seeking protection from Auranzeb's army.". ISBN 978-0-19-969930-8.  ^ Seiple, Chris (2013). The Routledge handbooks of religion and security. New York: Routledge. p. 96. ISBN 978-0-415-66744-9.  ^ "Religions - Sikhism: Guru Tegh Bahadur". BBC.  ^ H. S. Singha (2000). The Encyclopedia of Sikhism (over 1000 Entries). Hemkunt Press. p. 169. ISBN 978-81-7010-301-1. 

External links[edit] Quotations related to Martyrdom in Islam at Wikiquote Retrieved from "" Categories: Muslim martyrsArabic words and phrasesIslamic terminologyHidden categories: Articles in need of internal mergingArticles containing Arabic-language textArticles containing Greek-language textArticles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases from December 2015All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2017Articles containing Punjabi-language text

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikiquote Languages AcèhالعربيةAzərbaycancaBosanskiCatalàEspañolFrançaisHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתქართულიമലയാളംBahasa MelayuOccitanਪੰਜਾਬੀPolskiРусскийСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaУкраїнськаاردوئۇيغۇرچە / Uyghurche中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 18 March 2018, at 06:52. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.572","walltime":"0.687","ppvisitednodes":{"value":5199,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":101223,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":9528,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":16,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":2,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":28695,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":0,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 598.659 1 -total"," 30.88% 184.885 1 Template:Reflist"," 20.33% 121.713 1 Template:Lang-ar"," 10.80% 64.639 8 Template:Quote"," 8.86% 53.041 8 Template:Comma_separated_entries"," 7.25% 43.431 5 Template:ISBN"," 6.42% 38.434 1 Template:Cfork"," 6.41% 38.375 2 Template:Sidebar_with_collapsible_lists"," 6.30% 37.725 11 Template:Cite_book"," 6.06% 36.300 24 Template:If_empty"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.295","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":14964204,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1290","timestamp":"20180318065244","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":80,"wgHostname":"mw1329"});});

Shahid - Photos and All Basic Informations

Shahid More Links

Shahid (disambiguation)Wikipedia:CFORKTalk:ShahidWikipedia:Summary StyleCategory:IslamIslamIman (concept)TawhidGod In IslamProphets And Messengers In IslamIslamic Holy BooksIslamic View Of AngelsPredestination In IslamIslamic EschatologyFive Pillars Of IslamShahadaSalahFasting In IslamZakatHajjList Of Islamic TextsShariaQuranTafsirSunnahHadithProphetic BiographyShariaFiqhKalamHistory Of IslamTimeline Of Islamic HistoryMuhammad In IslamAhl Al-BaytSahabahRashidunImamah (Shia Doctrine)CaliphateSpread Of IslamIslamic CultureMuslim WorldIslamic CalendarMuslim HolidaysIslamic StudiesIslamic ArtMorality In IslamIslam And ChildrenIslamic Schools And BranchesIslamic FeminismWomen In IslamMadrasaMosqueIslamic PhilosophyPolitical Aspects Of IslamDawahAnimals In IslamLGBT In IslamIslamic Attitudes Towards ScienceIslam By CountryIslamic EconomicsIslamic Banking And FinanceIslam And HumanityCategory:IslamCriticism Of IslamIslam And Other ReligionsIslamismIslamophobiaGlossary Of IslamPortal:IslamTemplate:IslamTemplate Talk:IslamArabic LanguageQuranMartyrIslamic HonorificsJihadIslamic ConquestsIstishhadGreek LanguageNew TestamentMartyrQuranHadithParadiseQuranQuranSurahAl ImranAyahAllahGod In IslamAbdullah Yusuf AliQuranSurahAt-TawbaAyahGospelAbdullah Yusuf AliQuranSurahAl-HajjAyahAbdullah Yusuf AliMuslim Ibn Al-HajjajSahih MuslimProphets Of IslamMuhammadMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMuhammad Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariMalcolm XWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchIranian RevolutionIran–Iraq WarSunni IslamShi’a IslamRuhollah KhomeiniHuman Wave AttacksBosnian WarARBiHJihadismJihadist FlagJihadMujahideenMartyrdom VideoIslamic TerrorismBlack StandardIslamic FundamentalismIslamismWahhabiSalafiQutbismTalibanAl-QaedaAl-Shabaab (militant Group)Ansar Al-IslamIslamic State Of Iraq And The LevantEast Turkestan Islamic MovementSouth Thailand InsurgencyInsurgency In Jammu And KashmirWar In North-West PakistanMoro Insurgency In The PhilippinesJihadist Extremism In The United StatesHomegrown TerrorismJihadi TourismForeign Rebel Fighters In The Syrian Civil WarIslamism In The United KingdomPortal:IslamTemplate:Jihadism SidebarTemplate Talk:Jihadism SidebarJihadismIslamic MilitantsSuicide BombingMartyrdom VideoGaza StripWest BankPalestinian TerritoriesSuicide BombersReligious Views On SuicideMartyrdom VideoHijackers In The September 11 AttacksLast Will And TestamentTalibanOsama Bin LadenAl-QaedaISILWikipedia:Citation NeededHouriPakistanArab ChristiansHinduSanskritDevanagariEastern NagariSikhBhai Mati DasBhagat SinghNusaybah Bint Ka'abSumayyah Bint KhayyatQuraysh TribeCategory:SikhismSikhismKhandaSikh GurusGuru NanakGuru AngadGuru Amar DasGuru Ram DasGuru ArjanGuru HargobindGuru Har RaiGuru Har KrishanGuru Tegh BahadurGuru Gobind SinghGuru Granth SahibKhalsaBhagatBhagat KabirBhagat RavidasBhagat FaridBhagat RamanandBhagat BeniNamdevBhagat SadhanaBhagat BhikhanBhagat ParmanandBhagat SainBhagat DhannaBhagat PipaBhagat SurdasJayadeva In SikhismBhagat TrilochanBhatt KalsharBhatt BalhBhatt BhalhBhatt BhikaBhatt GayandBhatt HarbansBhatt JalapBhatt KiratBhatt MathuraBhatt NalhBhatt SalhRamkali SaduBalvand RaiSikh Religious PhilosophyNaam JapoKirat KaroVand ChhakoCharhdi KalaGuru Maneyo GranthCategory:Sikh PracticesSikh Rehat MaryadaProhibitions In SikhismArdāsKirtanAmrit VelāDasvandAmrit SancharFive ThievesThe Five KsFive VirtuesLangar (Sikhism)SimranCategory:Sikh ScriptureGuru Granth SahibDasam GranthSarbloh GranthFive BanisPanj TakhtAkal TakhtTakht Sri Keshgarh SahibTakht Sri Damdama SahibTakht Sri Patna SahibTakht Sri Hazur SahibCategory:SikhismHistory Of SikhismIk OnkarGurdwaraHarmandir SahibKhalsaPanj PyareKhanda (Sikh Symbol)Category:Sikh LiteratureCategory:Sikh MusicSikh NamesCategory:Sikh PlacesNanakshahi CalendarCategory:SikhsWaheguruBhagatDastarCriticism Of SikhismJathedar Of Akal TakhtPortal:SikhismTemplate:Sikhism SidebarTemplate Talk:Sikhism SidebarPunjabi LanguageSikhismGuru NanakBritish RajGuruGuru ArjanGuru Tegh BahadurJahangirHinduKashmirIslamMughal EmpireAurangzebDelhiGurudwara Sis Ganj SahibGuru Gobind SinghIstishhadJihadMartyrdom VideoShahadaShahid (name)ShahidkaDigital Object IdentifierSahih MuslimSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariSahih Al-BukhariNBC NewsOxford University PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780195396003International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-897009-53-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0812200171International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0941532607International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0521615518International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0521615518International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8108-6344-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-81-7010-301-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-106276-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-81-7010-301-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-61097-515-5Wheeler ThackstonInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-512718-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0231068154International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-969930-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-415-66744-9BBCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-81-7010-301-1Wikiquote:Martyrdom In IslamHelp:CategoryCategory:Muslim MartyrsCategory:Arabic Words And PhrasesCategory:Islamic TerminologyCategory:Articles In Need Of Internal MergingCategory:Articles Containing Arabic-language TextCategory:Articles Containing Greek-language TextCategory:Articles With Specifically Marked Weasel-worded Phrases From December 2015Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From June 2017Category:Articles Containing Punjabi-language TextDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link