موسوعة العرب
اليوم: الثلاثاء 4 اكتوبر 2022 , الساعة: 2:56 ص


اخر المشاهدات
اخر مشاريعنا
عالم كيف




محرك البحث


عزيزي زائر دليل الهاتف و بدالة أرقام الإمارات تم إعداد وإختيار هذا الموضوع Muhammad al-Baqir فإن كان لديك ملاحظة او توجيه يمكنك مراسلتنا من خلال الخيارات الموجودة بالموضوع.. وكذلك يمكنك زيارة القسم en, وهنا نبذه عنها en وتصفح المواضيع المتنوعه... آخر تحديث للمعلومات بتاريخ اليوم 27/09/2022

Muhammad al-Baqir

آخر تحديث منذ 6 يوم و 8 ساعة
4 مشاهدة



From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia


Name


Al-Baqir is an abbreviation of Baqir al-'ilm which means either "he who opens knowledge"(brings it to light) or "the one who possesses great knowledge" as he was known for his knowledge. According to Ibn Khallikan he received the nickname "al-Baqir" (the ample) due to the "ample fund of knowledge" he collected. However Ya'qubi believed that he was called al-Baqir because he "split open knowledge" examining its depths.[a] The Shiites believe that Baqir al-'ilm was not an ordinary title because it was given to him by Muhammad. According to al-Kulayni Muhammad's only living companion Jabir ibn Abd Allah would sit in the mosque and cry: "Ya baqir al-ilm Ya baqir al-ilm". Although Medinans thought that Jabir was insane he assured them that Muhammad had told him: "O Jabir! You will meet a man from my family who will have the same name and the same characteristics as mine. He will split open knowledge extensively."

According to al-Kulayni Jabir ibn Abd Allah met al-Baqir when passing a Quran school. Abd Allah saw that Baqir was still a child and examined him to see if he had the features which Muhammad had described. Jabir asked "Characteristics of the Messenger of Allah; by Him in whose hands is my soul O boy what is your name?"

When al-Baqir answered that he was Muhammad ibn Ali ibn al-Husayn Jabir "approached him kissed his head and swore by his father and mother that Muhammad had recited greeting upon him."

About the question of whether Baqir was known by this name during his life or after that there is narration in which the Caliph Hisham ibn Abd al-Malik asks Zayd Baqir's half brother about his brother al-baqara (the cow) implying al-baqir. Zaid answers Caliph by saying that the prophet Muhammad called his brother al-baqir (he who splits open knowledge)
while you call him al-baqara (the cow). Now you apposed Muhammad so the prophet would appose you in the of resurrection when you would go to hell while he(al-baqir) would enter heaven. This narration suggests Arzina R. Lalani says that al-baqir was known by this name even before his lifetime.


Works



Musnad al-Imam al-Baqir

Musnad al-Imam al Baqir is a six-volume book attributed to Baqir consisting of twelver law and doctrine of Shia. It is collected by Azizallah al-Utaridi who compiled it mosltly from twelver Shia works but also from Ismailis zaydies and Sunni sources.
This book covers:
legal issues like divorce manumission testimony inheritance funerals and marriage;
ritual practices like Dua (supplications)
prayer fasting alms and pilgrimage; and
doctrinal issues such as monotheism the Imamat faith and unbelief.


Ma'athiru'l-Baqir

In Ma'athiru'l-Baqir al-Baqir discussed a number of topics from the nature of the soul and the qualities of the Ulama to the attributes of God and the divine nature (explaining that it was impossible for humans to understand it). A man asked him "Should I think of anything (to understand Allah)?" al-Baqir replied: "Yes but you have to imagine a thing which the mind cannot contain and which is without limit. He is unlike whatever comes into your mind. Nothing resembles Him nor can any thought reach Him." He also said "Talk about the creation of Allah but do not talk about Allah Himself for that increases the owner of the talk nothing except perplexity." He defined a Rasul as a prophet who hears and sees the angel in bodily form or in a dream. A Nabi is a prophet who hears but does not see the angel and the imam is like the Nabi.[e]
Al-Baqir was frequently asked to explain teachings about the imamate which is also explained in Ma'athiru'l-Baqir (a summary of which is translated into English in Canon Sell's Ithna ʻAsharíyya or The Twelve Shiʻah Imams.[f]

When asked about collective knowledge of the Quran Imam al-Baqir would say that no one collected and memorized the Holy Book as Allah revealed it except Muhammad Ali ibn Abu Talib and the Imams of Ahl al-Bayt after him. Further no one is able to claim that they have knowledge of the entire Quran its apparent and hidden essence except the executors of the will of the Holy Prophet.


Umm al-Kitab

Umm al-Kitab or The Archetype of the Book is in the form of a discussion between the imam and three companions. Resembling the Infancy Gospel of Thomas it illustrates the similarity between imamology and gnostic Christology. A major concept of this work is the description of the numinous experience. Its central motif is the psychological and philosophical explanation of spiritual symbols with believers instructed to perform acts of self-purification and renewal. Colors are used to symbolize theories and levels of consciousness which one must recognize in oneself.

Umm al-Kitab is Baqir's answers to the questions of his followers. Jabir ibn Yazid al-Ju'fi is transmitter of some Hadiths in the book. In the main part of the book al-Baqir reveales secrets to al-Ju'fi such as how cosmos been created how human soul fell into this world and how it could get deliverance from it.


Tafsir al-Baqir

Tafsir al-baqir or Tafsir Abul Jaroud is al-Baqir's exegesis of the Quran. Ibn al-Nadim included this book in his list of exegeses of the Quran in his Kitab al-Fihrist writing that Abul Jaroud Ziyad ibn Abi Ziyad (the head of the Jarudiyya) reported al-Baqir's book. According to Sayyd Hasan al-Sadr "A group of the reliable Shiites reported the book from him [Abul Jaroud] from the days of his righteousness"; among them was Abu Basïr Yahya bin al-Qasim al-Asadi. Ali bin Ibrahï~m bin Hashim al-Qummi also mentioned it in his book Kitāb al-Bāqir (“The book of alBāqir”) by the authority of Abu Basïr.


Risalat al-Ju'fi

Risalat al-Ju'fi is consisted of Jabir ibn Yazid al-Ju'fi's view on Ismaili belief.
Jabir is the main narrator of Hadiths which is collected in this book.



See also



Ancestry


Al-Baqir had a prominent seyyid lineage. His father was Ali ibn Husayn "Zayn al-Abidin" and his paternal grandfather was Husayn ibn Ali while his mother was Fatima Umm Abd Allah and his maternal grandfather was Hasan ibn Ali. His grandfathers Hasan and Husayn were the two eldest surviving sons of Ali through his first wife Fatimah the youngest daughter of the Islamic prophet Muhammad.



Biography



Birth and Early life

Al-Baqir was born in Medina around 56 AH (676 AD) when Muawiyah I was trying to ensure that his son Yazid I could inherit the caliphate. When Al-Baqir was a child his family was affected by the Battle of Karbala; he was three or four years old when his grandfather Husayn was killed. According to Ya'qubi al-Baqir was present at Karbala. In his youth he witnessed the struggle for power among the Umayyads Abd Allah ibn al-Zubayr and a number of Shiite parties whilst his father maintained a distance from local political activity.




Under the Umayyad rulers

Despite his non-involvement in political activities the Umayyad rulers harassed Muhammad al-Baqir. Many Shia individuals and delegations came to Medina from Kufa to hear al-Baqir's teachings and ask him questions among which was who had the right to rule. He was also distrusted because of the uprising of his brother Zayd ibn Ali and other relatives.


Abd al-Malik ibn Marwan

It is said that Abd al-Malik ibn Marwan consulted Muhammad al-Baqir about the threatening letters he received from Roman emperor. It was because Abd al-Malik forbade the papers and clothes with Christian motto (the Father the Son (Jesus Christ) and the Holy Spirit) on them. Roman emperor wrote to Abd al-Malik threatening him that he should change his mind otherwise he(Roman emperor) would engrave insulting words to Muhammad on the coins engraved in Roman empire. When Abd al-Malik consulted al-Baqir he proposed making coins so that Muslims won't need to use Roman coins.


Al-Walid I

Al-Walid I


Umar II

Umar II is often considered as the fifth righteous caliph of Islam. He did Shia many favors forbade cursing Ali and returned Fadak to Alids.

According to Kohlberg in a narration propagated by anti-Alids and recorded by Ibn Sa'd al-Baqir identifies the Caliph Umar II as the Mahdi. According to Shia however Baqir prophesied that Umar will be Caliph will do his best to spread justice and will be honored by people upon his death. According to this account the inhabitants of the Earth will weep upon Umar's death while the inhabitants of the heaven will curse him since he usurped Imam's right to be Caliph after all.


Hisham ibn Abd al-Malik

According to Kohlberg al-Baqir summoned several times to Damascus at least once he kept there as a prisoner. Then he was sent to Madina along with escorts who were ordered to give him neither food nor waterو on the way.

According to a more detailed account Caliph Hisham ibn Abd al-Malik made a pilgrimage to Mecca where Mohammed al-Baqir and his son Ja'far al-Sadiq were present. At a gathering al-Baqir delivered a sermon: "We are the favorite and chosen servants of God and His vicegerents on the face of the earth. One who obeys us is successful and one who opposes would be evil and wretched." His statements were conveyed to Hisham who wrote to the governor of Medina instructing him to send al-Baqir and his son to Damascus. When they arrived he kept them waiting for three days; on the fourth he called them to court where he was practicing archery with his officials.


Death

There is disagreement on the date of al-Bagir death. It is ranged from 114/732 to 118/736.

According to one account Al-Baqir was poisoned by Caliph Hisham ibn Abd al-Malik. Another account says Hisham died before managing to have him poisoned. A third account says al-Baqir's death was during the rein of al-Walid. Another account cited by Al-Shaykh al-Saduq says al-Baqir was poisoned by Umayyad Ibrahim b. al-Walld during his brief rein.

According to another account Zaid ibn al-Hasan(al-Baqir's cousin) had tried unsuccessfully to get hold of prophet's inheritance which belonged to al-Baqir. After which he placed poison to al-Baqir's saddle which caused his death.

According to the Shi'i account the Caliph gave Zaid a saddle treated with poison; Zaid gave it to al-Baqir who used it and died. Al-Baqir was laid to rest under the dome in al-Baqi' where Hasan ibn Ali and Ali ibn Husayn Zayn al-Abidin were buried.


Imamate


According to both main branch of Shia Islam Twelver and Isma'ilis al-Baqir inherited Imamate from his father Zayn al-Abidin. According to al-Kulayni Baqir received a full chest of the weapons and book of Prophet which symbolizes authority from his father in presence of his brothers.

During the imamah of Muhammad al-Baqir riots erupted throughout the Islamic world due to the Umayyad Caliphate's oppression. Disagreements within the Umayyad party kept them occupied and they left members of the household undisturbed for some time. However tyranny in the Battle of Karbala had attracted many people to the imams. These conditions had permitted people (particularly the Shiites) to travel to Medina in large groups and visit al-Baqir freely. The possibility of spreading Islam (which had not existed for the previous imams) was available to the fifth imam indicated by a number of traditions about al-Baqir and scholars trained under him.[b]


Miracles

Some miracles are attributed to al-Baqir. He could converse with animals make the blind see and foretell future events such as death of his brother Zayd defeat of Umaayads and the accession of the Abbasid Caliph al-Mansur.


Division

After the death of Ali ibn Husayn Zayn al-Abidin (the fourth Imam) most of the Shiites agreed upon his son al-Baqir as the next imam; a minority favored another son of Zayn al-Abidin (Zayd ibn Ali) and became known as Zaidiyyah. According to Ibn Khallikan [c] Zaid (Muhammad al-Baqir's brother) appealed for people to support his cause. According to Al-Masudi he asked for advice from Muhammad al-Baqir; al-Baqir advised him not to rely on the people of Kufa explaining how they had previously behaved toward the members of his household. Zaid did not listen to his brother's advice and led the people of Kufa in a fruitless riot.

According to Al-Shahrastani [d] a dispute had arisen between Muhammad al-Baqir and Zaid because Zaid had been following the Mu'tazilite Wasil ibn Ata. Zaid had also announced that the position of imam was conditional on his appearing publicly to assert his rights. Muhammad al-Baqir replied "Your faith then is merely in your father as such for according to your theory he was not an imam for he certainly never came forth to assert his claims."

Less welcomed among Baqir's followers were the Ghulat who exaggerated the holiness of the Shia Imams. Mughira ibn sa'id al-Bajali the founder of the sect Mughiriyya who claimed the divinity of al-Baqir was rejected by the Shia Imam. Bayan ibn sam'an was another exterismis who asked al-Baqir to recognize him as prophet and Imam. Abu al-Khattab the founder of the sect Ghulat and his followers were cursed by al-Baqir.


Succession

Al-Baqir succeeded by his son Ja'far al-Sadiq who was accepted by Shias. According to some Sunni narrators such as Al-Shahrastani a Shia sect named al-Bakiriyya did not believe in al-Baqir's death considered him as a Mahdi who would return in due time.

Footnotes



Teachings


According to Lalani al-Baqir was the first Shia Imam from whom a vast corpus of Hadiths comes down as the name al-baqir(he who splits open knowledge) shows this emergence of Knowledge in various matters including exegesis of Quran knowledge of ahadith of the Prophet issues concerning law and theological topics of both a worldly and spiritual nature.
The interpretation of Quran as the main concern of Baqir's time was in need of some other fields of knowledge such as philology and lexicography. Also sayings and actions of the prophet which had some relevance to the subject of Qurans text should have been collected. Rules for daily life of Muslims were also sought from practices of the prophet which was called Sunnah. These gave rise to the knowledge of Hadith which itself along with Quran were basis of knowledge of Kalam and fiqh.

Baqir is known for establishing the school of Law later recognized as the Ja'fari Madhhab after the name of his son Ja'far al-sadiq who expanded the school. Baqir brought back rituals like the expression Heyya ala al-salat (come to the best of deed) to Adhan; forbade wiping the soles of footwear instead of feet in the Wudu; and lifted prohibition from Nikah mut'ah.

Baqir's view around subjects relating Imamat such as Islam Imam and Ghaza wa Ghadar were distinguished among serious theological discussions took place between scholars. So al-Baqir was initiator of principles which later became distinctive tenets of Twelver Shia Islam such as Nass (the Imam's explicit designation of his successor) Ilm (the special knowledge of the Imam) Ismah (the infallibility of the Imam) and Taqiya (precautionary dissimulation in order to avoid persecution).

According to al-Kafi Baqir stressed the importance of intelligence saying that Allah will hold everyone accountable on the day of judgement according to the degree of intelligence they received in the worldly life.


His Disciples

Muhammad al-Baqir is known as the first Shia Imam who engaged in the systematic teaching. He was living in Medina however most of his disciples were in Kufa some others in Mecca and Basra. Most prominent among them were Jabir ibn Yazid al-Ju'fi Aban ibn Taghlib Zurara ibn A'yan and Burayd ibn Mu'awiya al-ijli.


Kufa

Jabir ibn Yazid al-Ju'fi known sometimes as Thiqa (trustworthy) is recognized as Babe (gate) of al-Baqir who related 70 secret hadiths to him. Jabir claimed that he had seen some miracles from Baqir; still Shia do not reject him as a Ghali. Jabir is also transmitter of some Hadiths in the book Umm al-Kitab which is Baqir's answers to the questions of his followers. Jabir is also the main narrator of some other Hadiths which is collected in another book named Risalat al-Ju'fi which is said consists of Jabir's view on Ismaili belief.
Aban ibn Taghlib was another disciple of Muhammad al-Baqir. He was previously a disciple of Baqir's father zayn al-abedin and lived long enough to relate tradition from Baqir's son Ja'far al-Sadiq too. He was a famous Jurist and traditionist so as Baqir said him "Sit in the mosque of Kufa and give legal judgment to the people. Indeed I would like to see among my Shia people like you." By the time of al-Sadiq Aban was so famous that whenever he visited Madina people would give way to him and let him lean to the column prophet used to lean.
Zurarah ibn A'yan was a former pupil of al-Hakam ibn Utayba then changed his allegiance and joined Muhammad al-Baqir. Zurarah and his pupils plaid an important role in the development of Shia since a large amount of Shia traditions were transmitted through him. Zurarah lived long enough to become a close disciple of Ja'far al-Sadiq too.
Muhammad bin Muslim was a Mawla from Thaqif who became famous in the legal circle of Kufa for his quick decisions as a practising lawyer. He was also known as a traditionist and ascetic.
Burayd ibn Mu'awieh Ejli was another famous disciple of al-Baqir and al-Sadiq. He was a Jurist who later became an authority in Shi'i Fiqh. It is known that al-Baqir said he(along with Abu Basir Moradi Muhammad bin Muslim and Zurarah) was worthy of paradise.
Abu Basir Moradi is another associate of al-Baqir and al-Sadiq who was a famous Faqih and traditionist. Al-Sadiq is believed that said Moradi Zurarah Burayd and Muhammad ibn Mosmlem that without them the prophetic Hadith would have been lost.
Abu Hamza al-Thumali and Abu Khalid Kameli formerly disciples of Zayn al-Abedin was also among al-Baqir's followers. According to Abu Hamza al-Thumali is a trusty transmitter of Hadith mainly about miracles.
Fudayl ibn Yasar is another famous associates of both al-Baqir and al-Sadiq. It is said that al-Sadiq said of him what the prophet said of Salman the Persian that Fudayl is from us the People of the House.
al-Kumayt ibn Zayd al-Asadi was a famous poet of his time. His Hashimiyyat was in praise of Ahl al-Bayt and considered as one of ancient evidence of doctrine of Imamat.
Abu Ja'far Muhammad ibn Ali ibn Nu'maa was a known theologist whose debates with adversaries in the right of Imamat is famous. Kitab al-Imamah and Kitab al_Radd alla al-Mu'tazila fi Imamat al-Mafdul is among his works.

Basrah

Basrah was considered to be a non-shi'i city however there are some disciple of al-Baqir who were located there.

Muhammad ibn Marwan al-Basri was born in Kufa. According to al-Kashani he was a descendant of Abu al-Aswad al-Du'ali
Isma'il ibn Fadl al-Hashemi is another prominent follower of al-Baqir and a trusty transmitter of Hadith. He was a descendant of Abd al-Muttalib
Malek ibn A'yan al-juhani who should not be confused with Zurara's brother who has the same name.

Mecca

Ma'ruf ibn Kharbuz Makki was a faqīh and traditionist not comparable to Zurarah however was well known in Mecca. According to al-Kashani he was a moderate Shia scholar.
Maymun ibn al-Aswad al-Qaddah is another prominent followers of al-Baqir and his son al-Sadiq in Mecca. According to Ivanov Maymun was a kind of merchant who was in charge of Baqir's property in Mecca.He was not an educated figure however had an impressive character. He had sons among them Abdullah later became the alleged ancestor of Isma'ili Imams.

Other Prominent followers of Muhammad al-Baqir that is not determined where they were living: Muhammad ibn Isma'il Bazi and other members of Bazi's family Abu Harun and his namesake Abu Harun Makfuf Uqba ibn Bashir al-Asadi Aslam al-Makki and Najiyy ibn Abi Mu'adh ibn Muslim.




Views



Sunnis

In Sunni works al-Baqir is eminent as a Faqīh (expert in jurisprudence) for his knowledge of Tafsir (Qur'anic exegesis) and theology. He is also known as Thiqa the most trustworthy in transmitting ahadith of Prophet Muhammad.
However he is occasionally blamed for transmitting Hadiths from companions whom he never met. Al-Baqir is cited by Ibn Ishaq for some Prophetic biography and by Al-Tabari for some version of Battle of Karbala story.

Abd Allah ibn Ata al-Makki says he had never seen scholars feel so small in presence of anyone as they felt before al-Baqir. He adds; even the famous traditionist al-Hakam ibn Utayba despite his age and eminence behaved al-Baqir as so he was a pupil before a teacher.
Muhammad ibn al-Munkadir says that he had not seen anyone who excel Ali ibn al-Husayn until he met Muhammd al-Baqir.

Shia sources describe a meeting between al-Baqir and Abu Hanifa in a rather negative light. Sunni sources on the other hand describes Abu Hanifa as a prominent disciple of al-Baqir who had prophesied that Abu Hanifa would revive the prophet's Sunnah.


Shi'as

In Sunni view a hadith if traced back to companions of prophet is reliable. In Shia view however the companions of the prophet are capable of error so the infallible Imams are true transmitters of hadith.


Zaidiyyah

Muhammad al-Baqir is not recognized by zayddies as Imam however he is a prominent figure among them; as his traditions appear in some Zaidi works like Amālī al-Imām Aḥmad b. ʿĪsā. According to Kohlberg al-Baqir appears in Zaidi works as "acknowledging Zayd's superior knowledge and so by implication Zayd's claims to the Imamate."


Isma'ilism

Al-Baqir is Ismaiilie's fourth Imam and an authority in Ismaili law. According to Al-Qadi al-Nu'man the reliability of al-Baqir was such that an ethnically Maqtu (interrupted or broken) Hadith was regarded as Mawsul (linked) and was mentioned as Marfu (traceable to Prophet) when narrated by him.


Sufis

Muhammad al-Baqir is a well known figure among Sufi who frequently mentioned him in their biography books as being an expert in the intricacies of the (esoteric) sciences (daqāʾiq al-ʿulūm) the subtle allusions of the Quran (al-ishārāt) spiritual path (al-sulūk) and gnosis (maʿārif ). Baqir is also known as performing well-known miracles (karāmāt) radiant signs (āyāt) and distinct proofs (barāhīn) among Sufies and is said he gained the spiritual stations of the gnostics (maqāmāt al-ʿārifīn).
Al-Baqir has defined Sufism as "goodness of disposition: he that has the better disposition is the
better Sufi".


Ghulats

Among the extremists who claimed the got their knowledge and authority from al-Baqir were Abu Mansur al-Idjli and reportedly al-Mughira ibn Sa'id al-Idjli who said al-Baqir was a prophet and consider themselves a designated successor to al-Baqir.

Kohlberg Identifies Jabir ibn Yazid al-Ju'fi as an Shia extremist or ghālī.


simple explanation




Muhammad al-Baqir
مُحَمَّد ٱلْبَاقِر

Fifth imam of Twelver and fourth imam of Ismaili Shia
مُحَمَّد ٱبْن عَلِيّ ٱلْبَاقِر






Arabic text with the name of Muhammad ibn Ali and one of his titles "Al-Baqir"
Born10 May 676
01 Rajab 57 AH
Died28 January 732 (aged 57)
07 Dhu al-Hijjah 114 AH
Cause of deathPoisoning by Hisham ibn Abd al-Malik according to most Shia Muslims
Resting placeJannat al-Baqi cemetery Medina Saudi Arabia
24°28′1″N 39°36′50.21″E / 24.46694°N 39.6139472°E / 24.46694; 39.6139472
Other namesMuhammad ibn ‘Alī ibn Husayn
Years active680-733
Title

List


Term712–733 CE
PredecessorAli ibn Husayn
SuccessorJa'far al-Sadiq
Spouse(s)Farwah bint al-Qasim
Umm Hakīm bint Usayd ibn al-Mughīrā al-Thaqafī
Children

List


Parents









Muhammad al-Baqir (Arabic: مُحَمَّد ٱلْبَاقِر‎) full name Muhammad bin 'Ali bin al-Husayn bin Ali bin Abi Talib also known as Abu Ja'far or simply al-Baqir ("the one who opens knowledge") (677-733) was the fifth Imam in Shia Islam succeeding his father Zayn al-Abidin and succeeded by his son Ja'far al-Sadiq. His mother Fatima Umm abdallah was the daughter of the second Shia imam Hasan ibn Ali. So he was the first Imam descended from both grandsons of Muhammad: Hasan ibn Ali and Husayn ibn Ali.

Muhammad al-Baqir was born in Medina about the time when Muawiyah was trying to take the oath of allegiance for his son Yazid. As a child al-Baqir witnessed the Tragedy of Karbala in which all his male relatives except his father who was ill were killed. As a young man Baqir was observing the struggle of power between Umayyads Abd Allah ibn al-Zubayr and some Shia sects; in the same time Baqir saw his father resigning from political issues.

Al-Baqir is revered by Shiite Muslims for his religious leadership and respected by Sunni Muslims for his knowledge and Islamic scholarship as a jurist in Medina.
Al-baqir lived all his life in the city however most of his disciples were living in Kufa. Like his father he tried not to be engaged in the conflicts fueled against Umayyad Khaliphs even tried to speak his half-brother Zayd ibn Ali out of the conflicts.

Al-baqir spent his time elaborating the theory of Imamat. According to Arzina R. Lalani he laid the foundation of shi'ism which was elaborated later by his son and successor Ja'far al-sadiq.

شاركنا رأيك

كلمات مرتبطه: Muhammad alBaqir
 
التعليقات

لم يعلق احد حتى الآن .. كن اول من يعلق بالضغط هنا

أقسام دليل الهاتف و بدالة أرقام الإمارات متنوعة en و عملت لخدمة الزائر ليسهل عليه تصفح الموقع بسلاسة وأخذ المعلومات تصفح هذا الموضوع Muhammad al-Baqir ويمكنك مراسلتنا في حال الملاحظات او التعديل او الإضافة او طلب حذف الموضوع ...آخر تعديل اليوم 27/09/2022





عربي


اعلانات خليجي


الأكثر قراءة