|Other names||Splitting Open, [ citation needed ]|
|No. of verses||25|
|No. of Sajdahs||1|
|No. of words||108|
|No. of letters||436|
Sūrat al-Inshiqāq (Arabic : سورة الانشقاق, “The Sundering”, “Splitting Open”) is the eighty-fourth chapter ( sura ) of the Qur'an with 25 ayat. It mentions details of the Day of Judgment when, according to the chapter, everyone will receive reckoning over their deeds in this world.
According to the Islamic tradition, Al-Inshiqaq was most likely revealed after the 82nd chapter Al-Infitar, and was chronologically one of the last of the Meccan surahs—chapters revealed before Muhammad's migration to Medina.
The name of the chapter, Al-Inshiqaq, is a noun variously translated as "The Sundering", "The Bursting Asunder", "The Splitting Open", among others. This name comes from the first verse of the chapter which reads When the sky is rent asunder. The verse does not contain the word al-inshiqaq verbatim, but rather it contains a word of the same root. It is a reference to the destruction of the world at the end of days, which the chapter portend. Thematically, the chapter follows a day-of-judgement theme that is present in the preceding chapters, including Al-Infitar (the 82nd chapter) and Al-Mutaffifin (83rd).
The chapter begins (verses 1 to 5) by mentioning events that will happen on the Day of Judgment, including the sundering of the sky and the flattening of all that is on earth. Verses 6 to 15 talk about the disparity between those who in that day will be "given [their] book in [their] right hand" and have a joyful reckoning, and those who will not. A series of oaths (verses 16—18) followed, and then another contrast between the fate of the believers and the unbelievers in the day of judgment.
According to the hadith, Muhammed had prostrated when reciting this chapter, particularly after the verse 21 which reads ... and that when the Quran is recited unto them, they do not prostrate? Therefore, most Islamic scholars consider this verse one of the 15 verses in the Quran where one prostrates after reciting it. Most Maliki jurists consider it obligatory to prostrate after reciting the verse; Malik ibn Anas —the founder of the Maliki school—was a notable exception.
According to the hadith, whoever wants to see the Qiyamah with his/her eyes should read the verses of At-Takwirr, Al-Infitar and Al-Inshiqaq
Houris are women and men in Islamic eschatology who will accompany faithful believers in Paradise. Muslim scholars differ as to whether they refer to the believing women or men of this world or a separate creation, with the majority opting for the latter.
Al-ʻAlaq, is the 96th chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an. It is composed of 19 verses (āyāt), and traditionally believed to have been the first revelation to Muhammad in Mecca at the Cave of Hira located at Mountain Jabal al-Nour. It is traditionally understood the first five ayats (1–5) of Surah Alaq were revealed, however this is not the first fully complete Surah to be revealed and was actually revealed in 3 parts. It is sometimes also known as Sūrat Iqrā.
al-Qalam is the sixty-eighth chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an with 52 verses (āyāt). The Surat describes Allah's justice and the judgment day. Three notable themes of this Surah are response to the opponents objections, warning and admonition to the disbelievers, and exhortation of patience to the Islamic prophet Muhammad. Chronologically, this is the first appearance of any of the "disjointed" [i.e., single] letters (muqattaat) which precede a number of the surahs of the Qur'an while in Quranic Order this is the last surah to have the appearance of (muqattaat).
al-Falaq is the 113th chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an. It is a brief five verse invocation, asking God (Allah) for protection from the evil of Shaitan. This surah and the 114th surah in the Qur'an, an-Nās, are collectively referred to as al-Mu'awwidhatayn "the Refuges", as both begin with "I seek refuge", an-Nās tells to seek God for refuge from the evil from within, while al-Falaq tells to seek God for refuge from the evil from outside, so reading both of them would protect a person from his own mischief and the mischief of others.
Sūrat al-Fīl is the 105th chapter (surah) of the Quran. It is a Meccan sura consisting of 5 verses. The surah is written in the interrogative form.Fil means Elephant and this is the Chapter Of The Elephant
At-Tawbah, also known as Bara'ah, is the ninth chapter (sūrah) of the Quran. It contains 129 verses (āyāt) and is one of the last Medinan surah. This Surah is reported to have been revealed at the time of the Battle of Tabuk in Madinah in the 9th year of the Hijrah. It is the only Surah of the Quran that does not begin with Bismillah. It deals with almost the same topics as those dealt with in Surat al-Anfal. It is the only surah in the Qur'an which does not begin with the usual opening formula, In the name of God, the All-Merciful, the All-Compassionate. In contrast to all other surahs, prophet Muhammad, did not order that this formula should be put at the beginning of this surah.
Ash-Shu‘arā’ is the 26th chapter (sūrah) of the Qurʾan with 227 verses (āyāt). Many of these verses are very short.
At-Takāthur is the 102nd chapter (sūrah) of the Qur'an with 8 verses (āyāt). Regarding the timing and contextual background of the supposed revelation, it is an earlier "Meccan surah", which means it is believed to have been revealed in Mecca, instead of later in Medina.
Aṣ-Ṣaff is the 61st chapter (sūrah) of the Quran with 14 verses (āyāt). This sura is an Al-Musabbihat sura because it begins with the glorification of Allah.
Al-Jumu`ah is the 62nd chapter (sūrah) of the Quran with 11 verses (āyāt). The chapter is named al-jumu`ah ("Friday") because it is the day of assembly, when the community abandons trade, transactions and other diversions in favor of assembling to seek the all-encompassing truth and most beneficent and seek the "bounty of God" exclusively. This surah is an Al-Musabbihat surah because it begins with the glorification of God.
Sūrat al-Munāfiqūn is the 63rd chapter (surah) of the Qur'an with 11 verses. Almost all of the chapter is preserved in the Ṣan‘ā’1 lower text.
At-Taḥrīm is the 66th chapter (sura) of the Quran and contains 12 verses (ayah). This is a Surah which deals with questions regarding Muhammad's wives.
Sūrat al-Mulk is the 67th chapter (surah) of the Quran, comprising 30 verses. The surah emphasizes that no individual can impose his will on another; he may only guide and set an example (67:26).
Sūrat at-Takwīr is the eighty-first sura of the Qur'an with 29 ayat. It tells about signs of the coming of the day of judgement. Some of these signs include the following: (a) When the sun is shrouded in darkness (b) When the stars lose their light (c) When the mountains are made to vanish (d) When the seas boil over (e) when the she camel about to give birth is left untended.
Sūrat al-Infiṭār is the 82nd sura of the Qur'an with 19 ayat. The chapter is named ‘Al-Infitar’ because of the occurrence of the word ‘unfatarat’, in the first verse of this chapter. Infitar means ‘split asunder’. This word, ‘Unfatarat’ is used in this chapter in order to describe the splitting the sky on the day of Judgment. This chapter (Al-Infitar), along with Chapter At-Takwir and Al-Inshiqaq provide exhaustive description about ‘Day of Judgment’.
Sūrah al-Muṭaffifīn is the eighty-third surah of the Qur'an with 36 ayat.
Sūrat aṭ-Ṭāriq is the eighty-sixth sura of the Quran with 17 ayat. Muslims believe this chapter was sent to Mohammed when he was in Mecca.
Sūrat al-Aʻlā is the eighty-seventh sura of the Qur'an with 19 ayat.
Sūrat al-Ghāshiyah is the 88th chapter (surah) of the Qur'an with 26 verses (ayat).
Al-Masad is the 111th chapter (sūrah) of the Quran with 5 verses (āyāt).
Quran Surah Al-Inshiqaaq