The Goddess Muslims Have Forgotten

Quran Shareef – Surah No. 4 النساء

Ayah No. 48

Translation:

“Surely, Allah does not forgive the ascribing of a partner to Him and forgives anything short of that for whomsoever He wills. And whoever ascribes a partner to Allah has tailored a great sin.”

The oneness of Allah Ta’ala known as Tawheed is the entry phase of Islam. Now let’s look at how we Muslims stand openly proclaiming idolatry albeit obviously unknowingly. Would a Muslim ever wear clothing promoting the Hindu Idol – KRISHNA? You wouldn’t if you have Imaan! So what justification do we have for their so called ‘Goddess- NIKE’?

Lets look at the shirk Muslims promote:

In Greek mythology, Nike (/ˈnaɪki/ (listen); Ancient Greek: Νίκη, lit. ’victory’, ancient: [nǐː.kɛː], modern: [ˈni.ci]) was a goddess who personified victory in any field including art, music, war, and athletics.[1] She is often portrayed in Greek art as Winged Victory in the motion of flight;[2] however, she can also appear without wings as “Wingless Victory”[3] when she is being portrayed as an attribute of another deity such as Athena.[4] In Greek literature Nike is described as both an attribute and attendant to the gods Zeus and Athena.[5] Nike gained this honored role beside Zeus during the Titanomachy where she was one of the first gods to offer her allegiance to Zeus.[6] At Athens, Nike became a servant to Athena as well as an attribute of her due to the prominent status Athena held in her patron city. The fusion of the two goddesses at Athens has contributed to the ambiguity surrounding Nike’s origins. It is unclear whether she originated from a character trait of the Greek goddess Athena or has always existed as an independent deity.[7] Her origin story in Greek mythology is also slightly ambiguous, with the Theogony claiming Nike to be the daughter of Styx and Pallas[8] while the Homeric Hymns describe Ares as being Nike’s father.[9] Her Roman equivalent was Victoria

Can you give up this evil shirk attached to clothes O Muslims? JUST DO IT!

Citations

  1.  Bacchylides. Epinicians, Ode 11 For Alexidamus of Metapontion Boys’ Wrestling at Delphi. Translated by Diane Arnson Svarlien (1991). Accessed 9 December 2022. http://data.perseus.org/citations/urn:cts:greekLit:tlg0199.tlg001.perseus-eng1:11
  2. ^ Neer, Richard. The Emergence of the Classical Style in Greek Sculpture. University of Chicago Press, 2010. p.135-137. ISBN 9780226570655.
  3. ^ Pausanias. Description of Greece. Translated by W.H.S. Jones, Litt.D., and H.A. Ormerod. Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press, (1918). Attica ch.22, section 4.
  4. Jump up to:a b Suidas. The Suda on Line: Byzantine Lexicography. Translated by Whitehead, David, et al. (2014). Accessed 9 December 2022. https://www.cs.uky.edu/~raphael/sol/sol-html/
  5. ^ Sikes, E.E. (1895). “Nike and Athena Nike.” The Classical Review. 9 (5): p. 280-283. ISSN 0009-840X.
  6. ^ Hesiod (1999). Theogony and Works and Days. Translated by M. L. West. Oxford: Oxford University Press, (1999). p.14. ISBN 0-19-283941-1OCLC 41962734.
  7. Jump up to:a b Sikes 1895, 280-282.
  8. Jump up to:a b Hesiod, Theogony and Works and Days p.13-15.

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