Books tagged: women in islam

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Found 4 results

The Ruby Tear Catcher
By
Price: $7.95 USD. Words: 91,880. Language: English. Published: February 7, 2011. Category: Fiction » Historical » General
The Ruby Tear Catcher is the heartwarming story of an Iranian woman whose life is uprooted during the Islamic Revolution in Iran in the 1970s and 1980s. While jailed in a Tehran for her father's alleged crimes, Leila tells her story in flashback, describing her childhood in Tehran, college in the US and return to Iran post-revolution, where she experiences radical changes, particularly for women.
The Status of Women in Islam
By
Price: Free! Words: 18,250. Language: English. Published: January 18, 2012 by Peace Vision. Category: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Islam / Rituals & Practice
In the West, Islam is believed to be the symbol of the subordination of women par excellence. In order to understand how firm this belief is, it is enough to mention that the Minister of Education in France, the land of Voltaire, has recently ordered the expulsion of all young Muslim women wearing the veil from French schools!
The Prophet Muhammad as a Husband
By
Price: Free! Words: 36,750. Language: English. Published: January 29, 2012. Category: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Islam / Rituals & Practice
All of us wonder about the way the Messenger (PBUH) was with his wives. How he dealt with them? How he treated them equally? How was the Prophet Treating his Wives? What was the Prophet’s way in treating his wives? How could he treat them equally?
Disenchanted: One Woman's Journey for Independence from the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia
By
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 90,670. Language: English. Published: February 17, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs
DENIED BASIC RIGHTS: As a child in Saudi Arabia, Nabila knew no other life than that in which she lived, a society where women had no rights. Females could not attend school, pursue careers unless sanctioned by the government, drive cars, or choose their husbands. From birth to marriage, women in Nabila’s culture remained under the control of males: a father, a brother, or a husband.