Getting to Know the History of Eid al-Adha: Revealing the Roots of the Sacrifice Worship Tradition and Its Meaning for Muslims All Over the World

[ad_1] – Eid al-Adha, also known as the Feast of the Sacrifice, is one of the most meaningful religious celebrations for Muslims around the world.

This celebration has a rich history and in this article we will uncover the roots of the tradition of qurbani in Islam.

Surah Al-Hajj (22), Verse 37:

فَلَن يَنَالَ اللَّهَ لُحُومُهَا وَلَا دِمَاؤُهَا وَلَٰكِن يَنَالُهُ التَّقْوَىٰ مِنكُمْ ۚ كَذَٰلِكَ سَخ َّرَهَا لَكُمْ لِتُكَبِّرُوا اللَّهَ عَلَىٰ مَا هَدَاكُمْ ۗ وَبَشِّرِ الْمُحْسِنِينَ

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Meaning: “So Allah does not need the meat and blood of these animals, but what He wants is taqwa from you. Thus Allah makes the animals subject to you, so that you glorify Allah for His guidance to you. And give news rejoice in those who do good.”

The history of Eid al-Adha begins with the story of Prophet Abraham which is told in the Koran.

The Prophet Abraham is a highly respected figure in divine religions, including Islam, Christianity and Judaism. In this story, Prophet Ibrahim received a direct order from Allah to sacrifice his son Ismail.

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When Prophet Abraham was preparing to sacrifice his son, Allah replaced him with a lamb which would be a substitute sacrifice.

This act became a symbol of sacrifice accepted by Allah and became the origin of the qurban tradition in Islam.

Eid al-Adha is a celebration to commemorate the sacrifice of Prophet Abraham who showed extraordinary loyalty and obedience to Allah.

More than just a ritual of worship, Eid al-Adha teaches Muslims about the values ​​of sincerity, sacrifice and a sense of solidarity.

Every year, Muslims from various parts of the world celebrate Eid al-Adha by carrying out qurban worship.