For Chinese readers in the three places on the Taiwan Strait and the new generation in Malaysia, when talking about Muslim festivals, they usually think of Eid al-Fitr, Eid al-Adha (also known as Loyalty and Filial Piety, Haji Festival, Eid al-Adha, Eid al-Fitr). Adha), also somewhat understand its festival customs and meanings. But for Ashura, it is mostly unheard of. "Ashura" means "tenth" in Arabic and refers to the tenth day of the first month of the Islamic calendar (Muharram). According to legend, Moses led the Israelites across the.
Red Sea and escaped from Egypt on this telemarketing list day, so the Jews fasted and repented on this day to commemorate it. The Islamic community, which regards Moses as one of the "five prophets", has developed the custom of fasting on this day since the time of Muhammad. However, when fasting in the month of Ramadhan was later made one of the religious obligations, it was no longer mandatory to fast on Ashura. Today, Ashura is not a festival common to all Muslims, but has evolved into an important festival in the.
Shia Muslim community, sometimes even surpassing Eid al-Fitr and Eid al-Adha, and is known for its grand and shocking ceremonies. To understand the current appearance and special significance of Ashura, we must review the early development history of Islam. Controversy over inheritance and division of communities After Muhammad's "holy relocation" to Medina, the first Muslim community was established there. Since then, the community has expanded on the Arabian Peninsula and gradually developed into a unified Arab Islamic regime.