Saturday, September 4, 2010

Sama Rata Sama Rasa

Ahli Parlimen (Pas) Kota Raja
Dr.Siti Mariah Mahmud
(kiri)

Ahli Parlimen (DAP) Serdang
Teo Nie Ching
Apakah yang sedang dilihat oleh pak imam di belakang ?

8 comments:

rinandamku said...

DAP buat operasi membalas budi pada PAS atas kesudian mencemar duli masuk mengemis simpati untu DAP semasa PRK dahulu ..

Raja Mariah main sembah sembah pada kafir ..teo main ceramah ceramah dalam masjid !
Raja Mariah pakai tudung , teo pakai baju ala pramugari tahun 80an ,

keduanya bermatlamat mengikat dan meraih undi , sanggup lakukan apa saja ,
Raja Mariah PAS sanggup gadaikan maruah kalimah Allah dan agama Islam , ..sebaliknya Teo menempelak PAS sekaligus agama Islam dengan meredah masuk dalam ruang solat utama masjid , pak Imam tak berani nak tegah , diam terpaku , Fulamak Pas sengaja jahit mulut langsung tak berani bersuara !

ternyata demi undi , kuasa dan matlamat politik sempit , PAS sanggup melacurkan malah menggadaikan maruah agama Islam !

Anonymous said...

pak imam tutup anunya....

Anonymous said...

Kamu ni merangkak keluar daripada bawah tempurung mana? Itu bukan sembah lah - itu cara salaman masyarakat India, Indo-China dan Thai. Ada juga di kalangan Indonesia yang bersalaman begitu cara. Cara bersalaman ini ialsh untuk mengelakan lelaki and perempuan bersentuhan. Sembah dan salam pun engak tau bezanya.

Anonymous said...

Bro,

Ada mamat melayu anggap titah DYMM Tuanku Sultan sebagai "stupid". Harap lihat dan jika perlu ambil tindakan sewajarnya.

Saya sertakan link tersebut seperti berikut:

http://www.afiqsays.com/2010/09/non-muslims-cant-enter-mosques.html

agbr47 said...

Ala....Pak Imam. Pak Imam. Apa macam kalau kita bertukar lawatan Mam. Aku pun AJK surau juga. Surau cemerlang Negeri Johor, lagi.

Dr Mariah tak sama dengan kita. Dia bukan di lahirkan di kalangan keluarga yang berdiri di atas onak dan duri. Dia tak belajar sejarah. Bagi dia formula bangsa sebagaimana formula kimia dalam ilmu perubatan.
Umat Islam perlu sedar. Mereka dalam kempen persamaan agama. Segaja di gambarkan Teo menghampiri penganut Islam, Mariah mendekati Hindu dan Khalid menjiwai kristian dan Pok Nik sehati dengan DAP. Electron dan proton telah betemu tanpa letupan.

agbr47: Siapa cakap. Electron yang bergerak sedangkan proton masih sebagai kuasa penarik. Kulilah kamu electron.

anti bohmau said...

salam,

well said agbr47!!!!!

Anonymous said...

Prof Dr Mohamad Tajuddin Mohamad Rasdi
Sep 7, 10
2:43pm

I wish to comment on the latest 'incident' of certain Malay group's criticism of the MP Teo Nie Ching's presence in a surau in Kajang. There are certain Malays who are bent on 'racialising' Islam and making what is usually a Malay custom or belief be part of the Islamic tradition. In this case, many Malays believe that non-Muslims should not step foot in the mosque especially in the so called 'sacred' area of the prayer space.

If the non-Muslims were to do so, they must wear elaborate robes and step on carpets over the carpets used for prayers by Muslims. As a scholar in mosque architecture, I have completed a doctoral thesis on this subject matter and have published two books thus far; The Mosque as A Community Development Center by Penerbit UTM and the book Peranan, Kurikulum dan Rekabentuk Masjid Sebagai Pusat Pembangunan Masyarakat also by Penerbit UTM.

Anonymous said...

SAMBUNGAN

Guillaume, in his translation quoted Ibn Ishaq in narrating that Christians from Najran came to discuss with the Prophet and they left as Christians, not converted. This shows that non-Muslims with good intention are welcomed by the Prophet. I do not know where Malay political and religious personalities get their teachings of Islam from in insinuating all non-Muslims as 'defilement' and therefore cannot enter any mosque.

The only restriction Islam has on the non-Muslim is their presence in the Sacred Precincts of Masjid-al-Haram. That is the only restriction. Masjid-al-Haram is a special Sacred Mosque that no other mosque in the world can claim to be so.

When I was reading my PhD at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland, I participated in several outreach programmes at the Great Mosque of Edinburgh. I saw with my own eyes non-Muslims wearing mini-skirts, shorts and tee-shirts being welcomed into the prayer space and given explanations about Islam. The non-Muslims did not come to be converted or convert but merely to learn about Muslims and their rituals and beliefs. This spirit echoes the spirit of the mosque of the Prophet Muhammad in his early days in Medina.

Our mosques in Malaysia are huge, expensive and monumental but the spirit of tolerance is meager. The Prophet's mosque during his lifetime was small, meager and humble but it's spirit of tolerance shone brightly. Presently, I teach all my architecture students how to create friendly and approachable mosques for Muslims to use with their families and non-Muslims to come and interact socially. I do this out of my understanding of the Islamic way of life as shown by the Prophet Muhammad rather than preconceived sanctified ideas Malays have of mosque spaces and architecture.

A PhD thesis by Zafarullah from UiTM Department of Interior Design discovers that there is great variety in the idea of sanctity in mosques by various Malay Muslims of diverse academic backgrounds. Apparently, Malays do not know and agree among themselves about their own religion and mosques.

I feel extremely sad that my fellow Muslims who are Malays would stoop so low to politiciasing Islam in this manner that puts all Muslims in a bad light. Those who are actually antagonistic towards Islam perhaps feel so when treated in this manner. We have seen so many shameful issues of stepping on a cow's head, of the restriction of the 'Allah' phrase, of making supplication for non-Muslim leaders and the over-sanctification of mosques by the Malays for cheap political agendas that I wonder no more why Islam is being hated with a vengeance.

For the sake of our children and all Muslims in the future, we should stop these efforts of using Islam for economic or political agendas by instigating and flaring up controversial issues such as these. Once again in the annals of Malaysia, Islam is being 'racialised' or 'Melayu-nized' to rally support for private agendas of political leaders with questionable repute.

In this regard, the Malay newspapers have shown a complete lack of professionalism as well as ethical practices that puts the lives of our future generations in jeopardy. Never have I been ashamed to be considered a Malay in times like these.