- Islamic phrases include:
- ‘alayhis salam –
- rahimaha Allah –
- rahimahu Allah –
- rahimahum Allah –
- radiallahu ‘anha –
- radiallahu ‘anhu –
- radiallahu ‘anhum –
- sallalahu ‘alayhi wa salam –
- subhanahu wa ta ‘ala –
Both black and white versions of each graphic are provided.
Romanized text and the English translation can also be inserted to assist readers who do not know Arabic, as shown below:
Click here to download the plugin for free – please don’t forget to rate it. :)
- 26th April 2017: version 1.2.0 – A new set of images has been added in the form of SVG files for a more consistent look across articles and for smoother scaling. PNG fallback is included for older browsers. Default image size increased to 25 x 25 pixels. This can be changed by the user as described in the FAQ.
- 1st Feb 2012: version 1.1.0 – Options page added under Dashboard > Settings > Islamic Graphics. Now you can choose to display images with or without accompanying text, set the default image height, and default colour.
- 23rd Jan 2012: version 1.0.7 – Alt and title text added. Hover your mouse over an Islamic graphic to see the transliterated version of the phrase, as well as the meaning in English.
- 14th Jan 2012: version 1.0.6 – New images added! Rahimahullah, rahimaha Allah, rahimahum Allah.
- 13th Jan 2012: version 1.0.5 – Changes made to improve image quality. JazakAllah khair Saqib for the recommendations.
Top Read Muslimmatters Posts Of 2018
TDC Speaker Feature: Shaykh Waleed Basyouni
Shaykh Waleed Basyouni, PhD, graduated with a Bachelor in Islamic Sciences from Al-Imam Muhammad University (KSA), did his Masters in Islamic Theology, World Religions and Modern Religious Sects from Al-Imam Muhammad University, and earned a Doctorate in Theology from the Graduate Theological Foundation in Indiana.
Shaykh Waleed Basyouni is currently the Vice President of Al Maghrib Institute, a Director of the Texas Dawah Convention, and a member of the American Muslim Jurists Association (AMJA).
Read more of his work here:
TDC Speaker Feature: Haleh Banani
In answering this question, one has the choice to take on their marriage with all its challenges or look realistically at divorce. There is dignity in making it work, and there is dignity in starting fresh for the right reasons.
How can we weigh the pros and cons of each of these choices? How soon should we sound the alarm and seek help? What do we do after picking one option or the other?
Haleh Banani holds a Master’s Degree in clinical psychology, and this TDC her session is dedicated to the factors one should take in making this choice.
Listen to her on The Mad Mamluks Podcast:
Read more of her work here: