Muhammad (English Wikipedia)

Analisys of sources in references of the Wikipedia ariticle en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Muhammad

SiteHosts in references Count Global rank English rank
archive.orgweb.archive.org↓ (74), archive.org↓ (36)11022
books.google.combooks.google.com↓ (47)4711
quran.comquran.com↓ (15)1561364271
doi.orgdoi.org↓ (5)554180
al-islam.orgal-islam.org↓ (5)547023462
oxfordislamicstudies.comoxfordislamicstudies.com↓ (3)347103247
sunnah.comsunnah.com↓ (3)385485841
britannica.combritannica.com↓ (2)23943
academia.eduacademia.edu↓ (1), umich.academia.edu↓ (1)2106135
usnews.comusnews.com↓ (1)1477320
semanticscholar.orgapi.semanticscholar.org↓ (1)1228140
reference.comdictionary.reference.com↓ (1)1388345
uu.nlwww2.let.uu.nl↓ (1)120601890
brillonline.comreferenceworks.brillonline.com↓ (1)132072372
cmje.orgcmje.org↓ (1)1lowlow
iranica.comiranica.com↓ (1)162857742
bbc.co.ukbbc.co.uk↓ (1)144
archnet.orgarchnet.org↓ (1)163684500
nybooks.comnybooks.com↓ (1)11214816
almizan.orgalmizan.org↓ (1)1lowlow
valiasr-aj.comvaliasr-aj.com↓ (1)1lowlow
unicode.orgunicode.org↓ (1)1203186
washingtonpost.comnewsweek.washingtonpost.com↓ (1)11411
cambridge.orgcambridge.org↓ (1)1380337
bahai-library.combahai-library.com↓ (1)152963531
jewishencyclopedia.comjewishencyclopedia.com↓ (1)1894696

academia.edu

al-islam.org

almizan.org

  • .

api.semanticscholar.org

archive.org

archnet.org

bahai-library.com

bbc.co.uk

books.google.com

britannica.com

cambridge.org

cmje.org

dictionary.reference.com

doi.org

iranica.com

jewishencyclopedia.com

newsweek.washingtonpost.com

nybooks.com

oxfordislamicstudies.com

  • 4. Alford T. Welch; Ahmad S. Moussalli; Gordon D. Newby (2009). "Muḥammad". In John L. Esposito (ed.). The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Archived from the original on 11 February 2017. The Prophet of Islam was a religious, political, and social reformer who gave rise to one of the great civilizations of the world. From a modern, historical perspective, Muḥammad was the founder of Islam. From the perspective of the Islamic faith, he was God's Messenger (rasūl Allāh), called to be a "warner," first to the Arabs and then to all humankind.
  • 14. "Islam: An Overview – Oxford Islamic Studies Online". www.oxfordislamicstudies.com. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
  • 15. Anis Ahmad (2009). "Dīn". In John L. Esposito (ed.). The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Archived from the original on 5 December 2017. A second important aspect of the meaning of the term emerges in Meccan revelations concerning the practice of the Prophet Abraham. Here it stands for the straight path (al-dīn al-ḥanīf) toward which Abraham and other messengers called the people [...] The Qurʿān asserts that this was the path or practice followed by Abraham [...] In the final analysis, dīn encompasses social and spiritual, as well the legal and political behaviour of the believers as a comprehensive way of life, a connotation wider than the word "religion."

quran.com

referenceworks.brillonline.com

sunnah.com

umich.academia.edu

unicode.org

  • 275. "Arabic Presentation Forms-A" (PDF). The Unicode Standard, Version 5.2. Mountain View, Ca.: Unicode, Inc. 1 October 2009. Retrieved 9 May 2010.

usnews.com

valiasr-aj.com

web.archive.org

www2.let.uu.nl

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