molvi manzoor making a speach
The minaret of Chihil Dukhtaran stands in a small alleyway within the maze like streets of the Jubareh quarter(mohallah) of Isfahan. It is old part of the city. It is one of the earliest examples of brick work with triangles, squares, octagons, cruciform designs. It stands in solitary grandeur, not part of any extant building complex. The Chihil Dukhtaran of Isfahan was built in 1107-8 by Abi Al Fath Nahuji in the reign of Sultan (King) Malik Mohammad Shah. It is an outstanding example of a free standing Seljuq minaret with a cylindrical shaft ornamented with varying brick patterns and tile inlays.
The origin of the term, Chihil Dukhtaran (Forty virgins/unmarried daughters) cannot be ascribed with certainty to any historical event or patron type despite the various folk interpretations.
One of the traditions is that before the construction of this minaret there was a building located here which was exclusively reserved for women. The building was ascribed to pre-Islamic Zoroastrian water goddess “Anahita”. This minaret was added to the building and was named as “Minar of Forty Daughters”. Word ‘Forty’ denotes “countless” in old Persian.
The people living around the Minaret tell another story that since many centuries upto mid 20th century (when the staircase of the minaret was closed due to its worsening condition), the girls who could not be married for some reason, came to the minaret and broke walnut on its staircase and distributed its nut (core) among people after mixing with raisin This action brought mercy of God to them and they soon got married.
The minaret has got David Star engraved on it which implies that this area was previously resided mostly by Jews. Five Quranic verses from Surah ‘Taha’ are also written on it. Initially this minaret had got names of four Guided Caliphs engraved on it. Three names were removed by people leaving the name of Imam Ali, after Safavid rulers of Iran declared Shia Islam as state religion instead of Shafei Religion in 16th Century AD.
The minaret is 21 meters high. Originally it was 25 meters. The staircase is no longer in use because of its bad condition.
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القطيف غلو تسنن الشيعه
فضايح الشيعه لطميه
هؤلاء هم سادة الشيعة (( فضيحة شيعية )) فضيحة
طاش فضيحة : شيعية تفضح معمم شيعي حول موضوع الزواج المتعة
فضيحة الشيعة شيعيات متعة شيعة يمارسون المتعة زنا تونس فضيحه جديده لطم زحف كربلاء عاشوراء معمم زواج مضحك متمتعات بنات Shia Shia Islam Shia LaBeouf
ايران تونس التيجاني السماوي الحمروني قابس قفصة سوسة صفاقص الكاف الحمامات
قناة المنار قناة حسن نصر الله وحزب الله تحرف القرءان
كمال الحيدري يعترف أن المهدي سوف ياتي بقرآن جديد
Kadim Al Sahir (Arabic: كاظم الساهر; born September 12, 1957 in Mosul, Iraq), is an Iraqi singer, composer, and poet. He has been dubbed the "Caesar of Arabic Song", "George Michael of the Arab world", "Iraq's Diplomatic Ambassador to the world", and "Iraq's Ambassador for Peace".
Kadim Al Sahir, whose first name is also written alternatively as Kazem, Kadhem, Kazim and his family name alternatively as Saher, el Saher and al Saher, has established himself as one of the most successful singers in the history of the Arab World, having sold more than 100 million  albums since the start of his career. Ranging from big romantic ballads to more political work, from pop to Arab classical music.
Al Sahir was born in Mosul in 1957 to a mother from Najaf Shia Islam and a father from Samarra Sunni Islam. His father lived in Baghdad, but was a Samarra native from the tribe of Albu Daraj. He grew up and spent a large part of his life in Alhurrya city in Baghdad. He is the son of a palace worker and has nine siblings.
Apart from his mother, Al Saher's family were never supportive of his direction in becoming a musician. They had no faith in him that he would become successful, and instead wanted him to become a doctor or a lawyer. Sahir's brother once took him to a different places where people sing, and told him it's your choice to sing a respectful way and choose the good or the bad way. He said that the only way to achieve success is if you respect your music and respect yourself, he have two sons (Omar,Wsam) and two daughters (Amira,Fatima)
He excelled in his studies and entered the Teachers Institute where he graduated in 1978 and was appointed as a teacher in a school in Mousal. At age twenty-one he enrolled at the Baghdad Institute of Music where he studied for around 6 years. His interest in music grew as he listened to songs via the radio that offered him the chance to become familiar with the works of composers such as Mohammed Abdel Wahab. When he was ten, he began writing songs. After selling his bicycle, Al Saher purchased a guitar at the age of twelve, and began learning the arts of the guitar for about three months before writing a classical song. It was his first instrument. He later switched to the oud, a much more common (and complex) instrument, and was accepted into the Baghdad Music Academy at the age of twenty-one. Although keen to break through in the music business with his songs and voice, he found himself rebuffed by all the producers he approached, who would only let him sing their own material. Instead, he used the back door to gain entry to the industry.
Minna and Fariba are neighbours and good friends. They support one another. Both have to live under the pervasive curtailment of women's rights and the double standards of today's Iranian society. They make a living walking the streets looking for men. They have a choice between leaving their small children at home alone or bringing them along when they have sex with men.
The film is a sympathetic portrait of the two women, exploring their day-to-day life and the workings of prostitution in a country that bans it and prosecutes adulterers, sometimes with the penalty of capital punishment.
Many of the clients find a way to buy sex and still comply with Muslim law: they marry the women in what is called 'Sighe', a temporary marriage sanctioned in Shia Islam. Sighe can last from two hours up to 99 years. Both Minna and Fariba enter into Sighe with clients, and Fariba is in a Sighe marriage with a neighbour, Habib, that lasts six months. Giving his perspective on temporary marriage, Habib says that Sighe is a way to help poor women, it is an act of mercy in the name of Allah.
The film follows the two women for more than a year. It describes their middle-class backgrounds and their submission to treacherous men and drugs. We see how Fariba manages to quit drugs and prostitution, only to find herself temporarily married to a man who will not let her leave the house.