This work provides you word for word meaning of Qur'an and three different translations in a single book. (***): To download the free PDF file of this book, please write the following web address to your browser and press enter to start download. PDF for TABLETs: www.mediafire.com/download/t6b9d9d9j4c1dqa/Tablet.pdf PDF for Printing: www.mediafire.com/download/flwuxir1avv04w5/Print.pdf PDF for Cell Phones: www.mediafire.com/download/4l0g7gg4czmo1va/Phone.pdf PDF for LAPTOPs and PCs: www.mediafire.com/download/flwuxir1avv04w5/Print.pdf If you have trouble while downloading the pdfs, you can send an e-mail to [email protected], they can be send to your mail address via emails. The PDF file of this book is FREE for everyone. This book will make you read a verse and its multiple translations at the same row. And at the same row you can follow the word meanings also. This word for word meaning is written from LEFT to RIGHT because of the following reason.If you read the word for word meaning "word by word and from the left to the right" you can find out that you can understand Quran just reading the word meaning mostly. If you cannot understand the meanin of a verse just by reading the word meaning you can refer the other valuable translations which also can differ from each other sometimes. Another usage of this book can be like the following way: You can read your favorite translation and follow this translation for the whole book from start to the end. And if you cannot understand some verses of your favorite translation then you can refer the other translations and even the word meanings for this type of difficult verses. PS: This book is for mobile phone usage only. For bigger screens (for Tablet,PC etc.) you can prefer the TABLET version of this book. [email protected]
Author: Professor Mary Douglas
Release Date: 2013-06-17
Genre: Social Science
First published in 1992, this volume follows on from the programme for studying risk and blame that was implied in Purity and Danger. The first half of the book Douglas argues that the study of risk needs a systematic framework of political and cultural comparison. In the latter half she examines questions in cultural theory. Through the eleven essays contained in Risk and Blame, Douglas argues that the prominence of risk discourse will force upon the social sciences a programme of rethinking and consolidation that will include anthropological approaches.
Author: Erin I. Kelly
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Release Date: 2018-11-12
Faith in the power and righteousness of retribution has taken over the American criminal justice system. Approaching punishment and responsibility from a philosophical perspective, Erin Kelly challenges the moralism behind harsh treatment of criminal offenders and calls into question our society’s commitment to mass incarceration.
Author: D. Justin Coates
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
Release Date: 2013
What is it to blame someone, and when are would-be blamers in a position to do so? What function does blame serve in our lives, and is it a valuable way of relating to one another? The essays in this volume explore answers to these and related questions.
Every cowboy has a wild side—all it takes is the right woman to unleash it… All of Logan McCord's carefully laid plans erupt the day he walks in on his would-be fiancée getting…well, not so carefully laid. Tonight, just once, Logan is acting on instinct. And that instinct is telling him to say "Happy to oblige" to the cute stranger looking for a no-strings fling with a Texas cowboy. When chef Reese Stephens made her bucket list, she mistakenly thought she had weeks to live. Not that she regrets her one-night-stand with the gorgeous rancher. But she does regret leaving an heirloom watch as a parting gift. Tracking Logan down is easy. Walking away again is another matter. Because Reese's crazy past and Logan's battered heart are no match for the kind of chemistry that could turn one night into the start of a passionate lifetime.
Author: Carl Alasko Ph. D.
Release Date: 2011-08-18
The inspiring new book from the author of Emotional Bullshit reveals why no one is to blame-but everyone's accountable. For many, a rare day goes by in which the need to blame does not arise-be it to cover one's own errors or just to assign an unfortunate event some kind of name (i.e., "If only X hadn't said X, we wouldn't be in this mess.") And even for those who are somewhat better at keeping the impulse in check-it is still there. According to psychologist Carl Alasko, blame is such an intrinsic part of how we humans communicate that we rarely take a look at what we're actually doing-and how it can affect our relationships. In this book, Alasko reveals that the need to assign blame when something bad happens stems from a very deep desire we all share to "see justice done". Understandable when a grave crime has been committed, but it can become a dangerous habit if we begin to operate as though placing blame were somehow necessary if we want to change something or someone in our world. Yet this feeling that "someone has to pay" is seldom productive in initiating positive change. In Beyond Blame, Alasko teaches readers to recognize destruction that blame causes in their lives-oftentimes without their even being aware-and to put an end to it once and for all. The path to eliminating blame is not a quick or easy one but, as Carl Alasko demonstrates, it is a road that must be traveled if we hope to achieve true peace in our lives.
Cibo has uploaded herself into Sanakan’s body, and she struggles to suppress Sanakan’s consciousness and the Safeguard commands. Cibo and Kyrii continue their hunt for the Net Terminal Gene inside of Toha Heavy Industries, which appears to be a safe space where neither the Administration nor the Safeguards can interfere. Mensab is one of the few AIs who succeeded in protecting her human charges from the deadly attacks of the Silicon Life. Mensab attempts a forwarding that shunts Kyrii into an unstable space within Toha, where time and space warp at random, and he encounters a familiar face…
Have you heard? The future Duke of Barrington has just been gambled away by his father. To an heiress! The delicious details thus far... Nicolas, Lord Hatherly, never intended to marry—nor add to the “mad” Hatherly line—but now he must honor his father’s debt to a social-climbing merchant or lose the family estate. A notoriously wild marquess, won by her father at a game of cards, is the very last thing Miss Alice Tombs wants. She’s spent the last three seasons repelling suitors in spectacular fashion so she’d be at liberty to explore the world. She’ll just have to drive this one away as well. Until Nick proposes an utterly tempting arrangement: one summer together to prove the legitimacy of their union, then Alice is free to travel while Nick revels in the time he has left before the Hatherly Madness takes hold. It will be easy to walk away after a few months of make-believe wedded bliss—won’t it? Alice and Nick are about to find out...one sultry night at a time. This ought to be fun . . . An Avon Romance
Basic Desert, Reactive Attitudes and Free Will addresses the issue of whether we can make sense of the widespread conviction that we are morally responsible beings. It focuses on the claim that we deserve to be blamed and punished for our immoral actions, and how this claim can be justified given the philosophical and scientific reasons to believe that we lack the sort of free will required for this sort of desert. Contributions to the book distinguish between, and explore, two clusters of questions. The first asks what it is to deserve to be harmed or benefitted. What are the bases for desert – actions, good character, bad character, the omission of good character traits? The second cluster explores the disagreement between compatabilists and incompatibilists surrounding the nature of desert. Do we deserve to be harmed, benefitted, or judged, even if we lack the ability to act differently, and if we do not, what effect does this have on our everyday actions? Taken in full, this book sheds light on the notion of desert implicated in our practice of holding each other morally responsible. This book was originally published as a special issue of Philosophical Explorations.