Dua Everyday Duas In Arabic-1
اللَّهُمَّ إِنِّي أَسْأَلُكَ عِلْماً نَافِعاً، وَرِزْقاً طَيِّباً، وَعَمَلاً مُتَقَبَّلاً
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Dua Everyday Duas In English Transcription-1
Allaahumma ‘innee ‘as’aluka ‘ilman naafi’an, wa rizqan tayyiban, wa ‘amalan mutaqabbalan
Dua Everyday Duas In English -1
O Allah, I ask You for knowledge that is of benefit , a good provision , and deeds that will be accepted.
Ibn Majah: 925
Dua Everyday Duas In Arabic-2
سُبْحَانَ اللهِ ، والْحَمْدُ للهِ ، وَاللهُ أَكْبَرُ
Dua Everyday Duas In English Transcription-2
Subhaanallaahi, Walhamdu lillaahi, Wallaahu ‘Akbar
Dua Everyday Duas In English-2
Glory is to Allah, praise is to Allah, Allah is the Most Great!
Dua Everyday Duas In Arabic-3
اللَّهُمَّ إِنِّي أَسْأَلُكَ الْجَنَّةَ وَأَعُوذُ بِكَ مِنَ النَّارِ
Dua Everyday Duas In English Transcription-3
Allaahumma ‘innee ‘as’alukal-jannata wa ‘a’oothu bika minan-naar
Dua Everyday Duas In English-3
O Allah , I ask You for Paradise and seek Your protection from the Fire.
Abu Dawud: 792
Dua Everyday Duas In Arabic-4
لاَ إِلَهَ إِلَّا أنْـت سُـبْحانَكَ إِنِّي كُنْـتُ مِنَ الظّـالِميـن
Dua Everyday Duas In English Transcription-4
Laa ‘ilaaha ‘illaa ‘Anta subhaanaka ‘innee kuntu minadh-dhaalimeen
Dua Everyday Duas In English-4
There is none worthy of worship but You, glory is to You. Surely, I was among the wrongdoers.
Surah Al-Anbiya – 21:87
What does dua mean?
In the terminology of Islam, du’ā meaning literally invocation, is an act of supplication. The term is derived from an Arabic word meaning “to call” or “to summon”, which Muslims regard as an act of profound worship. It is at this moment that Muslims everywhere connect with God and ask for forgiveness and favors. The Islamic prophet Muhammad is quoted as saying that “Dua is the very essence of worship”, while one of the commandments of God expressed by the Quran is to ask them to question it: there is a special emphasis on the The first Muslims took great care to record the supplications of Muhammad and pass them on to the next generations. These traditions precipitated new kinds of literature in which prophetic supplications were collected in unique volumes that were memorized and taught. Collections such as Al-Nawawi’s Kitab al-adhkar and Shams al-Din al-Jazari’s Al-Hisn al-Hasin illustrate this literary trend and have gained much recognition among Muslim worshipers eager to learn how Muhammad is doing. begging to speak to God. However, Du’a’s literature is not limited to prophetic supplications; Many Muslim scholars and sages then composed their own supplications, often in the form of a complex prose composed of rhymes recited by their followers. The popular du’as include Dala’il al-Khayrat of Muhammad al-Jazuli, which at its peak spread throughout the Muslim world, and Hizb al-Bahr of Abul Hasan ash-Shadhili, also very popular. Du’a literature reaches its most lyrical form in the Munajat, or “whispered private prayers” such as those of Ibn ‘Ata Allah. Among the Shiite schools, Ali’s records of Ali’s and his grandson Ali ibn al-Husayn Zayn al-‘Abidin were recorded by Al-Sahifa al-Sajjadiyya.