Women in Islamic Glasses

His interpretation which was blamed on interpretation was one of the violations of gender oppression. This is unavoidable considering the interpretation of religious teachings that developed in the current era is dominated by textual rather than contextual interpretation.

In fact, many do discriminate against the role of women in people's lives today. Women have a narrow chance to develop themselves in line with men. In addition to the pressure of patriarchal culture that is preserved, adat is respected, also because of the belief that in Islamic teachings, women are number two creatures. The position is below men, not parallel.

Whereas in religious texts originating from the Qur'an and al-Hadith there is a text and a number of statements about women who are equal to men, get the same rights to be involved in socio-political struggles. Women are brothers, "do not respect / respect women except those who have honorable people and do not demean women except those with low spirits.

Yellow books as the work of classical scholars are seen as interpretations of the scholars about the main sources of Islam, namely the Koran and Hadith. He has a high religious authority in guiding and shaping the behavior and faith of Muslims in general.

It must be explained that Islam is present in Arab society which is full of traditions and cultures that discriminate and marginalize women. Tradition at that time saw women as second-class and humble, worthless, and confined creatures in their lives, because their rights were wholly owned by men. In fact, some of them consider women as bearers of disasters and shame that they must be destroyed.

When one of them was given good news about the birth of a baby girl, her face darkened while holding back anger filled with hatred. He avoided his friends because of bad news (and weighed) whether the child would continue to be treated with humiliation or whether he would be buried on the ground. Indeed, their decisions are very evil. And when (babies) women are buried alive they are questioned, because of what sin they killed.

Siti Aisyah and Ibn Abbas once told me that a girl complained that her father forced her to marry someone without his consent. The Prophet offered a choice between accepting and canceling his marriage with him.

In the end the girl said, Actually I accept marriage, but I want women to know that parents do not have the right to that (forcing husbands for them).

In the midst of such conditions, especially Arabs and other worlds in general, the Koran echoes a universal moral moral message. Forcing or depriving women of rights cannot be justified, in any form.

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