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About The Author

Abdul Nasir Jangda is the founder and director of Qalam Institute. He was born and raised in the Dallas area. At the age of 10 he went to Karachi, Pakistan to memorize the Quran. He excelled in his memorization and committed the entire Quran to memory in less than 1 year. He then returned home and continued his school education. After graduating from High School, he went back to Karachi to study the Alim Course at Jamia Binoria. He graduated from the rigorous 7 year program in 2002 at the top of his class and with numerous Ijaazaat (Licenses) in various Islamic Sciences. Along with the Alim Course he concurrently completed a B.A. and M.A. in Arabic from Karachi University. He also obtained a Masters in Islamic Studies from the University of Sindh. He taught Arabic at the University of Texas at Arlington from 2005 to 2007. He has served as an instructor and curriculum advisor to various Islamic schools and Islamic studies programs. He served as the Imam at the Colleyville Masjid in the Dallas area for 3 years. He is a founding member and chairman of Mansfield Islamic Center. Abdul Nasir is an instructor with Bayyinah Institute, where his class “Meaningful Prayer” has traveled internationally. His latest projects include Quran Intensive (a summer program focusing on Arabic grammar and Tafsir), in-depth analysis of the Quran, Khateeb Training, chronicling of the Prophetic Biography at www.qalaminstitute.org, and personally mentoring and teaching his students at the Qalam Seminary.

3 Responses

  1. Momal

    Jazaka Allahu khayra for sharing the tafsir! I have a question regarding the use of the words “bahr” vs “yam” in regards to the body of water Musa as and Bani Isra’el crossed and Firawn and his army were drowned in. It was mentioned that “bahr” was used for a positive connotation while “yam” is used for a less positive or perhaps negative connotation.
    Is there something about the inherent meanings of these words that makes them more appropriate in the respective contexts?

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