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Extremely rare View

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  • rehana mohammadi
    Extremely rare View of Masjid an Nabawi, Medina-1850 An Old Photo of Medina and Masjid an NabawiA View of Medina, Masjid an Nabawi in ForegroundAnother View of
    Message 1 of 1 , Dec 14, 2012
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      Extremely rare View of Masjid an Nabawi, Medina-1850

      Rare photo of Masjid an Nabawi, Medina-1850
      An Old Photo of Medina and Masjid an Nabawi

      Photos of Madina - An Old  photo of Medina and Masjid an Nabawi

      A View of Medina, Masjid an Nabawi in Foreground

      A beautiful View of Madina ( Medina), Masjid an Nabawi in foreground and high rise buildings and hills in background

      Another View of Masjid-an-Nabawi

      another view of Masjid-an-Nabwi, Medina in Medina Province, Saudi Arabia

      Clouds Over Masjid an Nabawi, Medina

      Photos of Medina: Dark Clouds Over Masjid an Nabawi, Medina (Madina)

      Masjid an Nabawi during Rain

      Masjid an Nabawi, Medina during rain, at night.

      Another Beautiful Night View of Masjid an Nabawi, MedinaRoof top of Masjid an Nabawi.

      Beautiful late night view of Masjid an Nabawi, Medina (Madina)

      A Door of Masjid an Nabawi

      Photos of Medina - A door of Masjid an Nabawi in Madina (Medina)

      Jannat ul-Baqi. Jannat ul-Baqi (جنة البقيع) is a cemetery in Medina, adjacent to Masjid an-Nabawi. It contains many of  Prophet Muhammad’s (PBUH) relatives and companions. On1 May 1925, mausoleums in Jannat ul-Baqi’ were demolished by King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia despite protests by the international Islamic community.

      Photos, pics of Medina - Photo of Jannat ul-Baqi, Medina

      Jannat ul-Baqi’ Before Demolition of 1925 by King Ibn Saud 

      Photos, pics of Medina - Photo of Jannat ul-Baqi before demolition of 1925 by King Ibne Saud

      Masjid al-Quba. The Quba Mosque (Masjid al-Quba (مسجد قباء) or Quba’ Masjid) in Medina, is the oldest mosque in the world. Its first stones were positioned by Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) on his emigration from Mecca to Medina and the mosque was completed by his companions. Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) used to go there every Saturday and offer a two rak’ah prayer. He advised others to do the same, saying, “Whoever makes ablutions at home and then goes and prays in the Mosque of Quba, he will have a reward like that of an ‘Umrah.” This hadith is reported by Ahmad ibn Hanbal, Al-Nasa’i, Ibn Majah and Hakim al-Nishaburi.

      Photos of Medina - Photo, pic of
Masjid al Quba, Madina

      Masjid al-Qiblatain, Madina. Masjid al-Qiblatain (المسجد القبلتین) (Mosque of the two Qiblas) is a mosque in Medina in which Prophet Muhammad (PBUH), while leading the prayer was commanded by Allah to change the direction of prayer (qibla) from Jerusalem to Mecca. Thus it uniquely contained two prayer niches (mihrabs). Recently the mosque was renovated, removing the old prayer niche facing Jerusalem and leaving the one facing Mecca. The Qiblatain Mosque is among the three earliest mosques in Islam’s history, along with Quba Mosque and Masjid an-Nabawi.

      Photos, pics of Medina - Photo of Masjid al Qiblatain, Madina

      Masjid Al Ghamama, Madina. Masjid Al Ghamama (مسجد الغمامة) is located next to the Masjid an Nabawi in Madina.The word `ghamam` in Arabic means clouds. This mosque has been given this name because it is the place where the Prophet (PBUH) prayed for rainfall after which it rained profusely.This mosque was built on the place where Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) used to perform Salat Al-Eid and Salat Al-Istesqa’a for a long time.

      Photos of Madina - Masjid Al Ghamama, Madina where Prophet (PBUH) prayed for rain

      Ghazwa-e-Badr was Fought HereThe Ghazwa-e-Badr (Battle of Badr) was fought on 17 Ramadan, 2 AH (13 March, 624 AD) at the wells of Badr, 80 miles (130 km) southwest of Medina. It was fought between the Muslims and pagans of Mecca whose strength was three times larger than the poorly equipped Muslim Army. It was a decisive victory for Muslims with divine help. This battle is also mentioned in the Quran.The Qur’an describes the force of the Muslim attack in many verses, which refer to thousands of angels descending from Heaven at Badr to terrify the Quraish.  It proved a milestone in Prophet Muhammad’s (PBUH) struggle with his adversaries and paved a way for spread of Islam in the Arabian peninsula.

      Venue of Ghazwa-e-Badar in Medina, Medina Province.  Ghazwa-e-Badr (Battle of Badr) was fought on 17 Ramadan, 2 AH (13 March, 624 AD)

      Site of Ghazwa-e-Badr. Right arrow in the photo shows “Al Odoat Al Dunea” where Muslim Camp was located. Middle arrow shows the passage through which convoy of Abu Sufyan passed. Left arrow shows “Malaeka Mountain” where Angels Jebreal and Mekael were sent by Allah with 1,000 of Malaeka (angels) to help the Muslims against disbelievers.

      Pic of Site of Ghazwah-e-Badr (Jang-e Badr). Right arrow shows Muslim Camp, centre arrow shows way of Abu Sufyan's convoy, right arrow shows Malaeka Mountain.

      Water Spring at Badr

      Picture of Water Spring at Badr, Medina

      Site of Ghazwah UhudThe Battle of Uhud (Gazwah Uhud) was fought on 03 Shawwal, 3 AH (March 19, 625 .D) on the slopes and plains of Mount Uhud (Height: 1,077 m, 3,533 ft) between Muslims of Medina, led by prophet Muhammad (s.a.w.), and a force of Meccans led by Abu Sufyan ibn Harb. The Meccans wanted to avenge their defeat at Badr.
      In the initial battle, the greatly outnumbered Muslims (700 Muslims versus 30,000 Meccans), forced the Meccan Army back, leaving their camp unprotected. When the battle almost looked to be a Muslim victory, a blunder was committed by  the Muslim archers, which shifted the result of the battle. A breach of prophet’s (s.a.w.) orders by the Muslim archers, who left their posts to seek the booty from the Meccan camp, paved way for a surprise attack from the Meccan cavalry, led by Khalid ibn al-Walid. This attack created disarray and many Muslims were killed. Prophet Muhammad (s.a.w.) was also injured. After a fierce combat, the Muslims withdrew and regrouped higher up on the slopes of Uhud. The Meccans’ cavalry was unable to climb the slopes of Uhud, so the fighting stopped. The Prophet (s.a.w.) gathered his men together, rebuked them for their folly, exhorted them to obey orders in future, and led the chastened Medinites out to face the victorious Meccans once more. He came up with them in the early hours of the next morning. When the day dawned, the Meccans were running from battle field and Prophet PBUH had turned the defeat into victory.
      The Battle of Uhud was a major setback for the Muslims. According to the Qur’an, the misfortunes at Uhud, largely due to the negligence of the archers at rear guard abandoning their post in order to seek booty, were partly a punishment and partly a test for steadfastness. The Quranic verses provided inspiration and hope to the Muslims. They were not demoralized and the battle reinforced the solidarity between them.

      Site of Battle of Uhud, Ghazwah e Uhud, Uhad at the plains and slopes of Mount Uhud, Medina

      Site of Ghazwah al-Ahzab (Battle of the Trench). Also known as  Jang-e-Khandaq and Ghazwa-e-Khandaq. The battle was a fortnight-long siege of Medina by Arab and Jewish tribes. The strength of nonbelievers was 10,000 men, while the Muslims numbered 3,000. The battle began on March 31, 627. The outnumbered Muslims led by prophet Muhammad (PBUH), dug a trench, which together with Medina’s natural fortifications, rendered the confederate cavalry useless, locking the two sides in a stalemate. The confederates tried to convince the Medina-allied Banu Qurayza to attack the city from the south but prophet Muhammad’s (PBUH) diplomacy upset the talks, and broke up the confederacy against him. The well-entrenched Muslims, the crumbling of confederate morale, and poor weather conditions caused the siege to end in a failure.
      Sketch of Ghazwah-e-Khandaq, Ghazwah al-Ahzab (Battle of the Trench), Jang-e-Khandaq

      Entrance of Makkah -Makkah Gate on Jeddah-Makkah Highway

      Makkah Gate on Entrance of Makkah (Mecca) on Jaddah-Makkah Highway

      Another Photo of Entry Gate of Mecca

      Photos of Mecca (Makkah) - Entry Gate of Mecca, Makkah Gate on Jaddah-Makkah Highway - Photos,
pictures, images of Mecca (Makkah)

      Extremely Old and Rare Photo of Kaaba, Mecca

      Rare
Photos, pictures, images of Mecca- Extremely old and rare photo of Kaaba, Mecca - Rare Photos of Mecca (Makkah)

      Birth Place of Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) in Mecca

      Photo of Birth place of our Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) in Makkah (Mecca)

      Mecca at Night1,972 feet (601 metres) tall building Abraj Al Bait Towers with a big clock is visible at the background. This tall building is across the street from the Masjid al-Haram.The Towers are the 2nd tallest building in the world.

      View of the Masjid al-Haram, Mecca (Makkah)and Abraj Al Bait Towers, at night, the 2nd tallest building in
the world.

      Aerial Photo of Kaaba

      Aerial Photo of Kaaba (Masjid al Haram) at night, Mecca (Makkah)

      An Aerial View of Mecca

      A panoramic aerial view of Makkah city (Mecca), Mecca Province, with Masjid al Haram in the foreground.

      Photo of Kaaba in 1971

      Photos of Mecca (Makkah) and Photos of Kaaba - Photo of Kaaba in 1971 - Old and rare photos, pictures, images of Mecca (Makkah)

      An Old Picture of Kaaba

      Old and rare black & white Picture of Kaaba, Masjid al Haram, Mecca. Old photos of Kaaba

      Wonderful View of Kaaba & Mecca City

      Wonderful view of Kaaba, Masjid al Haram & Makkah City at night, Mecca

      Masjid-al-Haraam

      a day view of Masjid-al-Haram,Kaaba, Makkah (Mecca), Mecca
Province

      A Superb View of Kaaba withAbraj Al Bait Towers at the Background 

      A Superb View of Kaaba, Masjid al Haram & Abraj Al Bait Towers (also called Makkah Tower) in Mecca (Makkah), Mecca Province

      Abraj Al Bait Towers & the Clock

      Abraj Al Bait Towers (Makkah Tower) and Clock, Mecca (Makkah), Masjid al Haram in the foreground

      Bird’s Eye View of Mecca City from Abraj Al Bait Towers

      Another aerial View of Makkah (Mecca) City from Abraj Al Bait Towers (Makkah Tower)

      Amazing Scene of Kaaba from the Top of Abraj Al Bait Towers

      An Amazing Scene of Kaaba, Mecca (Makkah). Photo taken from Abraj Al Bait Towers (Makkah Tower)

      Masjid Al Haram Crowded by Pilgrims

      Masjid al Haram crowded by Pilgrims in Mecca. Kaaba in the center

      Kaaba in the Centre. Is this heavy contingent of police for some royal visit?

      Kaaba,in the Centre, police around for royal visit in Masjid al Haram, Mecca (Makkah)

      Holy Kaaba’s Cover is Being Changed

      Holy Kaaba's Cover is Being Changed by workers in Masjid al Haram, Mecca (Makkah)

      Kaaba at Night

      Kaaba at night,Masjid al Haram not very crowded at this time, Mecca (Makkah)

      Kaaba During Rain

      Kaaba during rain, Mecca (Makkah). water accumulated in Masjid al haram

      Kaaba in Heavy Rain

      Kaaba in Heavy rain at night, Mecca (Makkah), Masjid al Haram is almost empty

      Kaaba During Downpour

      Kaaba during downpour, heavy rain water coming out. Masjid al Haram, Mecca

      A Man Praying in Masjid Al Haram

      A man Praying in Masjid al Haram, Kaaba is seen in the background. Mecca (Makkah)

      A Rare Scene of Kaaba

      A rare Scene of Kaaba with moon right over kaaba in Masjid al haram, Mecca (Makkah)

      A Rare Picture of Kaaba

      An extremely rare black & white photo of Kaaba in Masjid al Haram, Mecca (Makkah)

      Kaaba in Old Days

      Kaaba in old Days, black and white photo, no crowd, Mecca (Makkah)

      Old Picture of Kaaba

      Old picture of Kaaba,Mecca (Makkah),a few people kissing Hajar al-Aswad (The Black Stone), old and rare photos of Kaaba

      The Valley of Mina. Mina (Also known as the Tent City) is situated 5 kms to the east of Mecca. There are more than 100,000 air-conditioned tents which provide temporary accommodation to pilgrims. In the Valley of Mina is the Jamarat Bridge, the location of the Stoning of the Devil ritual. At the start of Hajj, pilgrims go to Mina on 8th of Zilhija and  spend their first night there. Their next night stay is at Muzdalfa and then next two nights stay is again in Mina.

      Photos, pics of Mecca - Photo of The Valley of Mina, Mecca

      Another Photo of Tents at Mina

      Photos of Mecca (Makkah) - Photo of Tent city at Mina, Mecca - Photos, pictures, images of Mecca (Makkah)

      People Relaxing Inside a Tent at Mina

      Photos of Mecca (Makkah) - Photo of people relaxing inside a tent at Mina, Mecca - Photos, pictures, images of Mecca (Makkah)

      Masid Al Khaif at Mina

       Photos, pics of Mecca - Photo of Masjid Al Khaif at Mina

      Another Photo of Masjid Al Khaif, MinaPhoto by Irfan Hashmi at flickr (from Yahoo).

      Photos, pics of Mecca (Makkah) - Photo of Masjid Al Khaif, Mina near Mecca

      The Plain of ArfatArfat is a vast open ground where the largest gathering of Muslims takes place every year on 9th of Zilhija. It is called “Waqoof -e- Arfat” (stay in Arfat). Muslims offer two combined prayers here under one Azan on Hajj Day. The qasar (shortened) prayers of Zuhar and Asar are offered here jointly just after concluding Khtuba-e-Hajj. Hajj is actually the name of Waqoof-e-Arfat and there is no substitute or penalty (damm) if someone does not attend the stay of Arfat. Penalty(damm) may be given against other Hajj elements but Waqoof-e-Arfat is essential. At Arfat pilgrims spend their time glorifying Allah, repeating the supplication, repenting to Allah and asking Him for forgiveness.

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