Spiritual Medium Video

Source : Yahoo AnswersQuestion : Does the Quran say anything about the things that are happening in the World today *video*?

I just wanted to know please watch the video and give me your opinion or relations from the Quran if there are any that state things like this are going to happen. Could this mean days closer to the Dajjal ? http://www.worldstarhiphop.com/videos/video.php?v=wshh9E08Uuk81xYj6o8f

Answer by Sahhid
The hadiths say a lot not sure about Quran.

Answer by Abdula Servant of ALLAH
I don’t think this days mean closer to dajjal. still 2000 years to go so then the hour will start. any way’s what is happening in our day’s there are hadith it’s a sing of end of the world.

Answer by Haseeb
You’re getting paranoid for no reason. Videos like this are meant to make people paranoid. Strange things happen all the time. But no, the Holy Quran mentions even more significant things than this happening. The Holy Quran is concerned with everyone’s spiritual well-being. This life and this world are meaningless, it is worth less to Allah than a dead rotting corpse of an animal is to a man that lies somewhere in the wilderness.

As for the Dajjal he is already in the world. Commentators like Qurtubi and Ibn Hajar agree that Dajjal refers to a group of people since they’ve interpreted ‘mankind’ in verse 40:57 to mean the Dajjal. Verses 18:1-10 refers to the Christians, who commit the worst lies in the name of God ever done (19:88-92). The Dajjal refers to the latter-day Christians who have spread all over the world, used deceptive techniques to convert people to their religion – especially with respect to Muslims – and used technology to their advantage in spreading their message. There are some things to ponder:

-the Christians made poor people convert by giving them bread and water in exchange for conversion, otherwise they leave them be in their poor state – so they are accompanied with mountains of bread and rivers of water
-the Christians spread everywhere in the world through European empires and created bloodshed everywhere they went – not sparing a single city except Mecca and Medina which they cannot penetrate
-The Christians have threatened people who do not convert that they will go to hell, otherwise if they accept Jesus then they go to heaven
-The Christians have used various techniques to create doubts for Muslims about Islam, where they attack the Holy Prophet (saw), women and their hijabs, propagate false images of Islam through media, books, and speeches, and they make it seem as if Islam is a religion of violence
-the Christians claim that they believe in one God, but they are so clearly kafirs that it is as if it is written on their foreheads – and this is due to their claim that trinity means monotheism, while all Muslims know that it not the case
-the Christians have no understanding of spirituality as they use music and dancing in their churches for worship, and they only look at their texts literally, so they are one-eyed in that they are blind in their spiritual eye and only have the worldly eye where they are attached to this life
-the Christians are bent upon world domination and subject the Muslims to live in poverty by taking resources from their countries and from all the rest of the countries of the world, and they go to the deserts of the Muslim countries and use those resources to benefit themselves
-the Christians have a false religion where they believe salvation is only in Jesus and that all sin is purified in him, while this allows all sorts of licentiousness and sin that now the countries with majority of Christians have the worst morals where they even now consider legalizing prostitution
-Among this, there are many more but they take a lot of time to write down.

Hope this helps

Source : Yahoo AnswersQuestion : Describe and give examples of the major phases in Iranian art and what Kind of art is popular?

Post-Islamic Revolution

Answer by Winston Chau
The 1979 Revolution changed the dynamics of the arts scene. The Revolution itself was documented by the photographer Abbas (born 1944), who had just returned to Iran for a project to examine changes in society brought by Iran’s oil boom. Caught in the moment, he recorded both the fervent demonstrations of the masses and the dealings of the higher level politicians.

After the takeover by the Islamic government, museums and galleries enjoyed less latitude than they had in previous years. Art of this period is dominated by Iran’s war with Iraq (1980–88), and the responses of many artists to its horrors. Sadegh Tirafkan (born 1965) completed a series of photographs in memory of the many friends who died in the war. The war also fostered a certain development in the graphic arts, as stark, powerful posters were created to galvanize national support and to commemorate the many lives lost. Tirafkan’s other photographs explore his relationship as an Iranian male with his country’s ancient past. The most recent is a series based in Persepolis.

The late 1990s has witnessed a spurt of artistic activity, with many artists like Farah Ossuli (born 1953) working in Iran now. She has chosen the medium of Persian miniature painting as the point of departure for her art. In her paintings, Ossuli replaces the spaces for text with fields of color and manipulates the scale of the figures, many of which are women. She appropriates the language of miniature painting, yet re-presents it in a contemporary idiom. Ossuli says the following about her work: “Miniaturists say that being a contemporary miniaturist means being a magician, someone who can do incredible things, be rigorous, work five years on a painting, or be able to draw a line that is invisible. But I want to make visible that which is unsaid, and I take only a reasonable pain in creating my works. So, I am definitely not a miniaturist.”

There are also a number of Iranians working outside the country, who represent the generation caught in the crossfire of the Revolution. Many are students who had left Iran to pursue a higher education in other countries and who were away during the Revolution and sometimes not permitted to return for many years. Shirazeh Houshiary (born 1955), who has settled in London, and Shirin Neshat (born 1957), who lives in New York, are two such artists. Houshiary’s early works are patinated metal sculptures based on Islamic geometric forms. Her more recent works are monochrome paintings, which appear to be blank canvases in white or black when viewed from a distance, but a complex web of intricately etched markings in graphite when viewed up close. These works are elusive and sometimes barely visible, suggesting a quest for the self in physical form. They encapsulate the essence of human presence—the breath. On a mystical level, Houshiary’s works can be interpreted as a metaphor for Divine light and man’s eternal search for union with the Divine.

Neshat’s work grapples with issues of exile and identity and reflects her attempts to cope with the changes in the country from which she felt so alienated. In the Women of Allah series (1997.129.8)and in her more recent video installations, poetic texts cover the body parts of women. Her works contain a strong poetic and lyrical element, although they address “forbidden” subjects such as Islam, revolution, women, femininity, and violence. It is the juxtaposition of conflicting and dissonant elements such as the veil and the gun that makes Neshat’s work so compelling. She is a master of video installation. One of her most recent works is inspired by the novel Women Without Men by Shahrnoush Parsipour and the story of the Tooba tree in the Holy Qur’an. Here, Neshat uses the tree as a metaphor for a spiritual longing for paradise and a quest for political power, drawing on her cultural heritage to create works that resonate with universal ideas such as loss, meaning, and memory.

Source : Yahoo AnswersQuestion : do you believe in life after death and why whats your proof?

and do you believe our dreams mean something and do you believe theres a meaning of life

i dont mean believe in god or anything like that i mean theres this magically thing call life so whos to say life after death isn’t possible
i do not believe in god im an atheist.
i get curious of after life and the 7 plains
that dont involve a god

Answer by Good Entity
No. Reality.

Answer by Anthony
Meaning of life-Live
Meaning of Dreams-Dream

Answer by Vintage Gal
I do, but it’s just wishful thinking. I’d like to think it’s a possibility, but I certainly don’t dwell on what comes after death since there is no possible way of knowing! I do not see a specific purpose in life, you choose your own purpose and what is important to you about life. I also do not believe dreams mean anything.

Answer by Hope is certainty (Ross)
I know we are eternal and have connection to all wisdom

Answer by Dusty Harry
Re: life after death, No:
All that you know, all that you think, all that you remember, everything that makes you you, is stored in the synapses in your brain. When the electrochemical computer that is your brain stops, you are dead. Permanently. Like all other dead people. There is no hard drive; there is no backup. When you’re dead, you are dead.

Dreams: maybe they do mean something.

Meaning of life: 42

Answer by Marcus
I believe in an after life. After all, I have a relationship with God. What about Ghosts and Near Death Experiences?

Answer by sean
i definately do believe us humans as spirits locked into human form for some purpose. Either it may be like a obstacle course of us as species to overcome this test called life and only the best spirits make it to eternity or so called heaven. Humans have been blinded with everyday issues, concepts and virtues that we have forgot the basic principles of our survival.

Answer by Endorse Freedom
I do not say the afterlife does or does not exist. None of us know for sure.

However, here’s what makes me think likely not:
1. Everything we thought was spiritual, IE Near-Death experiences, ghosts, visions, etc… can all be explained as natural occurrences, not supernatural/spiritual phenomena. Media evidence, IE photographs and videos, are constantly debunked. Hearsay…well that speaks for itself.
2. Evolution is the beginning of our existence, and there is no need for spirituality in evolution. (I do not make this a perfect example though…it could be possible that an afterlife does coexist with evolution.)
3. There is no sign that there is a god that interacts with our environment.
4. All religions are showing to be false.

However, there could indeed be some sort of an afterlife. The afterlife may exist and our consciousness continues, but may be a form of consciousness survival we aren’t at all familiar with. Through religions like Christianity, and through other ideas like ghosts, we have been socially trained to see the afterlife a certain way. An afterlife may exist, and the self that we know our personal selves as may continue, but not the way we think of. There could be an afterlife created by a god we don’t know of and never heard from, or there could be a form of an afterlife that does not involve a god.

That’s why I’m agnostic…so many possibilities, that we can never know for sure. It’s all based on the belief system of the individual.

Written by PSYCHICANNLUCAS

I am a Clairvoyant – Clairsentience – Clairaudient – Empathic & Medium. At the young age of 7 started to sense, see & feel things which frightened me. After years of experiencing these gifts I figured it was time to let them take over since I could not control it and I have never looked back or regret my choice it is the greatest gift to be able to help others and give direction to those who are lost. With these 5 gifts I have helped many and now I am here to help you.

I do not use Tarot Cards. Pendulums. Spells of any kind. or any tools at all just my natural born gifts. If you are looking for some concrete answers then look no more.

I will read you like a open book and anyone or anything that you have on your mind. I am here to help get you to where you have been trying to reach.