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Abou Bakr As-Siddiq



Spiritual quotes of Abou Bakr As-Siddiq

Onelittleangel > Islam > Abou Bakr As-Siddiq
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T here is greatness in the fear of God, contentment in faith of God, and honour in humility.




Islam 5976 | 







B e good to others. That will protect you against evil.




Islam 5975 | 







G ood actions are a guard against the blows of adversity.




Islam 5974 | 







W hen you offer any charity to a beggar, do it with humility and respect, for what you are offering is an offer to God.




Islam 5973 | 







I f you expect the blessings of God, be good to His people.




Islam 5972 | 







R un away from greatness, and greatness will follow you.




Islam 5971 | 







G uard your heart from heedlessness, protect your lower self from desires, guard your intellect from ignorance, and you will be admitted into the company of the vigilant. It is a duty for everyone to seek knowledge; that is, knowledge of yourself.




Islam 2907 | 
Essential Sufism, by James Fadiman & Robert Frager, Harper SanFrancisco, p.84 







T he roots of conduct have four aspects: conduct with God, conduct with self, conduct with people, and conduct with this world. Each of these aspects is based on seven principles. There are seven principles of conduct with God: giving God His due, keeping His limits, being thankful for His gift, being content with His decree, being patient with His trials, glorifying His sanctity, and yearning for Him.
The seven principles of conduct with self are reducing fear, striving, enduring harm, embracing spiritual discipline, seeking truthfulness and sincerity, withdrawing the self from what it loves, and binding it in poverty.
The seven principles of conduct with people are forbearance, forgiveness, humility, generosity, compassion, good counsel, justice and fairness.
The seven principles of conduct with this world are being content with what is at hand, preferring what is available to what is not, abandoning the quest for the elusive, hating overabundance, choosing abstinence, knowing the evils of this world and abandoning any desire for them, and negating its dominance.





Islam 2882 | 
Essential Sufism, by James Fadiman & Robert Frager, Harper SanFrancisco, p.61 







O bligatory charity for the sake of God is due from every single part of your body, even from every root of your hair. In fact, charity is due for every instant of your life.
Charity of the eye means looking with consideration and averting your gaze from desires and things similar to them.
Charity of the ear means listening to the best of sounds, such as wisdom, the Koran, and the benefits of faith contained in warnings and good counsel, and by avoiding lies, slander, and similar things.
Charity of tongue means to give good advice, to awaken those who are heedless, and to give abundant glorification and remembrance and other, similar things.
Charity of hand means spending money on others, to be generous with God's blessing to you, to use your hand to write down knowledge and information by means of which others will benefit in obedience to God, and to restrain your hand from evil.
Charity of the foot means to hasten to carry one's duty to God by visiting virtuous people, attending assemblies of remembrance, putting things right between people, maintaining ties of kinship, engaging in jihad [inner struggle], and doing things that will make your heart sound and your faith correct.





Islam 2881 | 
Essential Sufism, by James Fadiman & Robert Frager, Harper SanFrancisco, p.60 





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