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What Happens Few Seconds Before You Die?
  Published: 3 months ago


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❱ Speaker: Dr. Yasir Qadhi
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What Happens Few Milliseconds Before You Die?
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Comments Directly on YouTube

4 hours ago
Allahu - Akbar

5 hours ago

13 hours ago
May Allahtala save us all from the punishment Ameen and forgive us and protect us from doing evil and from evil people Ameen

17 hours ago
Masha Allah,Baraka Allahu fik,Jazak Allah alkhair,very beautiful and useful video,amazing job,very influential.

18 hours ago
I pray that you guys receive Jesus Christ as the savior of your life

20 hours ago
YA ALLAH show us the right path(ameen)

2 days ago
Masha Allah

3 days ago
May allah show his mercy,and his leniency upon the ones who are striving to good in this world.ameen

4 days ago
صلوا على رسول الله

4 days ago The Black Banners of the East of Imam Al Mahdi a.s has arrived

4 days ago
May Allah protect all of us from the hell fire. aameen.

5 days ago
Inshallah we will a go to the highest level of Jhanna

5 days ago
Allah ho Akbar ya Allah hum aubh ko Azab e Qabar se Mehfooz rakhey Ameen summa Ameen

5 days ago
subhaanaAllah . May allah guide all of us to his track and may we all see Jannah Inshaa Allah

6 days ago
Yes my uncle died couples of weeks ago.
His eyes was like out from its pockets!!
Nose was bleeding.
Bt his face was bright!
He was careful and serious in salat.

6 days ago
Keep your mind we will all die...subhaana Allah Alaah protect us

6 days ago
Do you know how many really surprising things Harold Bloom, "America's best-known man of letters", student of Cornell and Yale Universities and Professor at Yale, Harvard and New York Universities, has said about Islam, Allah, Muhammad and the Quran? First, he has said that "ignorance of the Qur'an is foolish and increasingly dangerous (See The Guardian at "America's best-known man of letters" (; see also the footnote on Bloom here at the end)

Please, read Harold Bloom's book "Genius, A Mosaic of One Hundred Exemplary Creative Minds" [you can DOWNLOAD the pdf book for free from:]. Here follow some points Bloom made in the book:

BLOOM: Some scholars, who ought to know better, still refer to the Koran as a barbarized version of the Jewish and Christian Scriptures…. From his fortieth year on, he spoke with the voice of God, mediated to him by the angel Gabriel. These utterances, memorized by his followers and then written down, became the Koran (“Recitation”).

BLOOM: No other book seems so oddly and arbitrarily arranged as this one, which may be appropriate because the voice that speaks the Koran is God’s alone, and who would dare to shape its utterances.

BLOOM: The Koran's literary originality clearly is not a matter of imagery or of persons, and resides elsewhere, primarily in the Prophet's absolute, uncompromising stance as the vessel for the voice of the God.

BLOOM: There is a rhetorical finality and completeness to the Koran, as well as an awesome apparent simplicity that at first makes the reader impatient of commentary. The Hebrew Bible, in whole as in part, is a very difficult text, and much in the New Testament is confused and contradictory, while the Koran somehow appears to be stunningly open and clarified, massively self-consistent, and extraordinarily coherent.

BLOOM: It is anything but a closed book, even if it is the seal of prophecy. As much as the Bible, or Dante, or even Shakespeare, the Koran is the Book of Life, as vital as any person, whoever she or he is. Since the God addresses all of us who will hear, it is a universal book, again as open and generous as the greatest works of secular literature, as the masterworks of Shakespeare and Cervantes.

BLOOM: It is a perfect poem in itself, a miracle and yet natural, and in no way sectarian: "light upon light."

BLOOM: Not least, this rapture is an epitome of the Koran, another evidence of its authentic status as a central book for everyone.
Interviewer to Harold Bloom: “You mention in the book that Yahweh, because of the huge disparity in the number of Jews and Muslims in the world, Yahweh mostly lives on in the Muslim Allah.” @ =

Bloom: “it is a very strange irony, even though he's by no means identical, but that nevertheless that Allah, which is itself an Arabic variant on Elohim, of the recital or Koran, has on the whole more features in common with the original Yahweh, though he's by no means identical with him.”=-

Publisher Comments on Bloom’s book “Jesus & Yahweh The Names Divine”: “At a time when religion has come to take center stage in our political arena, Bloom's shocking conclusion, that there is no Judeo-Christian tradition — that the two histories, Gods, and even Bibles, are not compatible — may make readers rethink everything we take for granted about what we believed was a shared heritage.” @

Carlyle's belief in the continued use to humanity of the Hero, or Great Man is stated succinctly at the end of his essay on Muhammad (in On Heroes, Hero Worship & the Heroic in History), in which he concludes that: “the Great Man was always as lightning out of Heaven; the rest of men waited for him like fuel, and then they too would flame."[55]

[Footnote: “The celebrated academic Harold Bloom is a lightning fast reader; blink and he's probably turned the page – twice. In his prime he could churn through 1,000 pages an hour…. Bloom is surely cut from a rare cloth of reading comprehension because he whips through more than 16 pages per minute and still remembers almost everything he reads.” @ + ‘Bloom’s reading magic has earned him the apt epithet “America’s best-known man of letters.”’@ + “Bloom has been called "probably the most celebrated literary critic in the United States"[46] and "America's best-known man of letters".”

+ Bloom says, “I started reading at the Melrose branch of the Bronx Public Library when I was still so small I couldn't carry the books home. My three sisters, much older, kindly carried them for me. And I went from the Melrose branch of the Bronx Public Library, after I'd read through it, to the Fordham branch of the Bronx Library, which is its research branch, and I used that up. And I descended, at 15, clutching my nickels in my hand for the subway, to the 42nd Street Library, determined to read through that in the main reading room. And, of course, I would never have succeeded. But soon enough, I was a Cornell undergraduate, having won a fellowship, and spent four years trying to read out that library and, for the last 46 years, have been trying to read out the Yale Library, which no human being can read through, though I've done what I could.”

Bloom also talks about books in his houses and offices, “There's a huge study on the third floor, and, indeed, the house has some 50,000 books in it, and there are two large offices at Yale, which, between them, must have 30,000 more and an apartment in New York with another 15,000.” @ Transcript of a Radio Interview on How to Read and Why. Program Air Date: September 3, 2000 ]

7 days ago
I keep saying I’m young again and again may allah protect me 🧕🏾

7 days ago
This is true

7 days ago

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