قاموس مصطلحات الكتاب المقدس

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شبكة الفرقان الإسلامية شبكة سبيل الإسلام منتديات كلمة سواء منتديات حراس العقيدة
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موقع المسيحية في الميزان غرفة الحوار الإسلامي المسيحي دار الشيخ عرب مكتبة المهتدون
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تنبيه إداري : رجاء العلم أن الرسائل الخاصة التي مر عليها أكثر من شهر سيتم مسحها تلقائيًا.

 

       

         

 

    

 

 

    

 

قاموس مصطلحات الكتاب المقدس

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الموضوع: قاموس مصطلحات الكتاب المقدس

  1. #41
    الصورة الرمزية نسيبة بنت كعب
    نسيبة بنت كعب غير متواجد حالياً عضو شرفي
    تاريخ التسجيل
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    افتراضي



    purgatory. In classical (Roman *Catholic) Christian thought, an intermediate state after death where one can finish satisfying the temporal punishments for one's sins and purify one's soul before being admitted to heaven. purgatory. In classical (Roman *Catholic) Christian thought, an intermediate state after death where one can finish satisfying the temporal punishments for one's sins and purify one's soul before being admitted to heaven.
    Qumran or Khirbet Qumran. The site near the northwest corner of the Dead Sea in Modern Israel (west bank) where the main bulk of the Jewish *? Dead Sea Scrolls? were discovered around 1946. The Qumran comminity that apparently produced the scrolls seems to have flourished from the 3rd century BCE to the 1st century CE, and is usuallyu identified with the Jewish *Essenes, or a group like them.Qumran or Khirbet Qumran. The site near the northwest corner of the Dead Sea in Modern Israel (west bank) where the main bulk of the Jewish *? Dead Sea Scrolls? were discovered around 1946. The Qumran comminity that apparently produced the scrolls seems to have flourished from the 3rd century BCE to the 1st century CE, and is usuallyu identified with the Jewish *Essenes, or a group like them.
    rabbi (adj. rabbinic). Hebrew, "my master," an authorized teacher of the *classical Jewish tradition (see *oral law) after the fall of the second *Temple in 70 CE. The role of the rabbi has changed considerably throughout the centuries. Traditionally, rabbis serve as the legal and spiritual guides of their congregations and communities. The title is conferred after considerable study of traditional Jewish sources. This conferral and its responsibilities is central to the chain of tradition in Judaism.rabbi (adj. rabbinic). Hebrew, "my master," an authorized teacher of the *classical Jewish tradition (see *oral law) after the fall of the second *Temple in 70 CE. The role of the rabbi has changed considerably throughout the centuries. Traditionally, rabbis serve as the legal and spiritual guides of their congregations and communities. The title is conferred after considerable study of traditional Jewish sources. This conferral and its responsibilities is central to the chain of tradition in Judaism.rabbi (adj. rabbinic). Hebrew, "my master," an authorized teacher of the *classical Jewish tradition (see *oral law) after the fall of the second *Temple in 70 CE. The role of the rabbi has changed considerably throughout the centuries. Traditionally, rabbis serve as the legal and spiritual guides of their congregations and communities. The title is conferred after considerable study of traditional Jewish sources. This conferral and its responsibilities is central to the chain of tradition in Judaism.rabbi (adj. rabbinic). Hebrew, "my master," an authorized teacher of the *classical Jewish tradition (see *oral law) after the fall of the second *Temple in 70 CE. The role of the rabbi has changed considerably throughout the centuries. Traditionally, rabbis serve as the legal and spiritual guides of their congregations and communities. The title is conferred after considerable study of traditional Jewish sources. This conferral and its responsibilities is central to the chain of tradition in Judaism.
    redactor. An editor, especially with reference to ancient books such as the Jewish and Christian *******ures.redactor. An editor, especially with reference to ancient books such as the Jewish and Christian *******ures.
    relics. In popular Christian religiousity, objects or parts of the body (e.g., clothing, teeth, bones) left behind after the decay of the corpse, which are venerated for saints of the Roman *Catholic and Eastern *churches.relics. In popular Christian religiousity, objects or parts of the body (e.g., clothing, teeth, bones) left behind after the decay of the corpse, which are venerated for saints of the Roman *Catholic and Eastern *churches.
    resurrection. The idea that dead persons who have found favor with the deity will ultimately (in *eschatological times) be raised from the dead, with restored bodily form.resurrection. The idea that dead persons who have found favor with the deity will ultimately (in *eschatological times) be raised from the dead, with restored bodily form.
    revivals. Events of spiritual awakening or high religious involvement; specifically in modern Christianity, commonly in *evangelical circles, special meetings to encourage such awakening or interest.revivals. Events of spiritual awakening or high religious involvement; specifically in modern Christianity, commonly in *evangelical circles, special meetings to encourage such awakening or interest.
    Sabbath. The seventh day of the week (Heb. <h>shabbat</>), recalling the completion of the creation and the *Exodus from Egypt. It is a day symbolic of new beginnings and one dedicated to God, a most holy day of rest. The *commandment of rest is found in the *Bible and has been elaborated by the *rabbis. It is a special duty to study *Torah on the Sabbath and to be joyful. Sabbaths near major festivals (see *calendar) are known by special names.Sabbath. The seventh day of the week (Heb. <h>shabbat</>), recalling the completion of the creation and the *Exodus from Egypt. It is a day symbolic of new beginnings and one dedicated to God, a most holy day of rest. The *commandment of rest is found in the *Bible and has been elaborated by the *rabbis. It is a special duty to study *Torah on the Sabbath and to be joyful. Sabbaths near major festivals (see *calendar) are known by special names.
    sacrament. Especially in *classical Christianity, a formal religious rite (e.g. *baptism, *eucharist) regarded as sacred for its perfect ability to convey divine blessing; in some traditions (especially *Protestant), it is regarded as not effective in itself but as a sign or symbol of spiritual reality or truth.sacrament. Especially in *classical Christianity, a formal religious rite (e.g. *baptism, *eucharist) regarded as sacred for its perfect ability to convey divine blessing; in some traditions (especially *Protestant), it is regarded as not effective in itself but as a sign or symbol of spiritual reality or truth.
    Sadducees. An *early Jewish sub-group whose origins and ideas are uncertain. It probably arose early in the 2nd century BCE and ceased to exist when the *Temple was destroyed in 70 CE. Sadducees supported *priestly authority and rejected traditions not directly grounded in the *Pentateuch, such as the concept of life after death. They are often depicted as in conflict with the *Pharisees.Sadducees. An *early Jewish sub-group whose origins and ideas are uncertain. It probably arose early in the 2nd century BCE and ceased to exist when the *Temple was destroyed in 70 CE. Sadducees supported *priestly authority and rejected traditions not directly grounded in the *Pentateuch, such as the concept of life after death. They are often depicted as in conflict with the *Pharisees.Sadducees. An *early Jewish sub-group whose origins and ideas are uncertain. It probably arose early in the 2nd century BCE and ceased to exist when the *Temple was destroyed in 70 CE. Sadducees supported *priestly authority and rejected traditions not directly grounded in the *Pentateuch, such as the concept of life after death. They are often depicted as in conflict with the *Pharisees.Sadducees. An *early Jewish sub-group whose origins and ideas are uncertain. It probably arose early in the 2nd century BCE and ceased to exist when the *Temple was destroyed in 70 CE. Sadducees supported *priestly authority and rejected traditions not directly grounded in the *Pentateuch, such as the concept of life after death. They are often depicted as in conflict with the *Pharisees.
    sage. For Judaism, see *hakam.sage. For Judaism, see *hakam.
    salvation. In Christian thought, most generally, liberation from the power and effects of sin; often refers to an experience or series of experiences leading to a sense of liberation; sometimes refers to the expected liberation of a Christian after death.salvation. In Christian thought, most generally, liberation from the power and effects of sin; often refers to an experience or series of experiences leading to a sense of liberation; sometimes refers to the expected liberation of a Christian after death.
    Samaritans. Another of the numerous sub-groups in *early Judaism (see also *Sadducees, *Pharisees, *Essenes) and residents of the district of Samaria north of Jerusalem and Judah in what is now Israel. They are said to have recognized only the *Pentateuch as *******ure and Mt. Gerizim as the sacred center rather than Jerusalem. There was ongoing hostility between Samaritans and Judahites. Samaritan communities exist to the present.Samaritans. Another of the numerous sub-groups in *early Judaism (see also *Sadducees, *Pharisees, *Essenes) and residents of the district of Samaria north of Jerusalem and Judah in what is now Israel. They are said to have recognized only the *Pentateuch as *******ure and Mt. Gerizim as the sacred center rather than Jerusalem. There was ongoing hostility between Samaritans and Judahites. Samaritan communities exist to the present.
    Sanhedrin (from Greek for "assembly" [of persons seated together]; see also *synagogue, *church). A legislative and judicial body from the period of *early Judaism and into *rabbinic times. Traditionally composed of 71 members.Sanhedrin (from Greek for "assembly" [of persons seated together]; see also *synagogue, *church). A legislative and judicial body from the period of *early Judaism and into *rabbinic times. Traditionally composed of 71 members.Sanhedrin (from Greek for "assembly" [of persons seated together]; see also *synagogue, *church). A legislative and judicial body from the period of *early Judaism and into *rabbinic times. Traditionally composed of 71 members.Sanhedrin (from Greek for "assembly" [of persons seated together]; see also *synagogue, *church). A legislative and judicial body from the period of *early Judaism and into *rabbinic times. Traditionally composed of 71 members.
    seder (Heb. for "order"). The traditional evening service and opening of the celebration of *Passover, which includes special food symbols and narratives. The order of the service is highly regulated, and the traditional narrative is known as the Passover *Haggadah.seder (Heb. for "order"). The traditional evening service and opening of the celebration of *Passover, which includes special food symbols and narratives. The order of the service is highly regulated, and the traditional narrative is known as the Passover *Haggadah.seder (Heb. for "order"). The traditional evening service and opening of the celebration of *Passover, which includes special food symbols and narratives. The order of the service is highly regulated, and the traditional narrative is known as the Passover *Haggadah.seder (Heb. for "order"). The traditional evening service and opening of the celebration of *Passover, which includes special food symbols and narratives. The order of the service is highly regulated, and the traditional narrative is known as the Passover *Haggadah.
    Septuagint. Strictly speaking, refers to the ancient Greek translation of the Hebrew *Pentateuch, probably made during the reign of Ptolemy II, Greek ruler of Egypt around 250 BCE. Subsequently, Greek translations of other portions of the Jewish ******ures came to be added to the corpus, and the term Septuagint was applied to the entire collection. Such collections served as the *"******ures" for Greek speaking Jews and Christians. . Strictly speaking, refers to the ancient Greek translation of the Hebrew *Pentateuch, probably made during the reign of Ptolemy II, Greek ruler of Egypt around 250 BCE. Subsequently, Greek translations of other portions of the Jewish ******ures came to be added to the corpus, and the term Septuagint was applied to the entire collection. Such collections served as the *"******ures" for Greek speaking Jews and Christians.
    shabbat (Heb., "rest"). The *Sabbath.shabbat (Heb., "rest"). The *Sabbath.shabbat (Heb., "rest"). The *Sabbath.shabbat (Heb., "rest"). The *Sabbath.
    Shavuot/Shabuot (*Pentecost; Heb., "weeks"). Observed 50 days from the day the first sheaf of grain was offered to the *priests at *Passover; also known as Festival of First Fruits. See *calendar."). Observed 50 days from the day the first sheaf of grain was offered to the *priests at *Passover; also known as Festival of First Fruits. See *calendar.
    Shema (Heb. "hear"). Title of the fundamental, monotheistic statement of Judaism, found in Deut. 6:4 ("Hear, O Israel, the Lord is our God, the Lord is One"). This statement avers the unity of God, and is recited daily in the *liturgy (along with Deut. 6:5-9, 11.13-21; Num. 15.37-41 and other passages), and customarily before sleep at night. This proclamation also climaxes special liturgies (like *Yom Kippur), and is central to the confessional before death and the ritual of martyrdom. The Shema is inscribed on the *mezuzah and the *tefillin. In public services, it is recited in unison.Shema (Heb. "hear"). Title of the fundamental, monotheistic statement of Judaism, found in Deut. 6:4 ("Hear, O Israel, the Lord is our God, the Lord is One"). This statement avers the unity of God, and is recited daily in the *liturgy (along with Deut. 6:5-9, 11.13-21; Num. 15.37-41 and other passages), and customarily before sleep at night. This proclamation also climaxes special liturgies (like *Yom Kippur), and is central to the confessional before death and the ritual of martyrdom. The Shema is inscribed on the *mezuzah and the *tefillin. In public services, it is recited in unison.

    sin. Transgression or offense against God's laws or wishes; more generally in Christian belief, a continuing state of estrangement from God. See also *original sin.sin. Transgression or offense against God's laws or wishes; more generally in Christian belief, a continuing state of estrangement from God. See also *original sin.sin. Transgression or offense against God's laws or wishes; more generally in Christian belief, a continuing state of estrangement from God. See also *original sin.sin. Transgression or offense against God's laws or wishes; more generally in Christian belief, a continuing state of estrangement
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  2. #42
    الصورة الرمزية نسيبة بنت كعب
    نسيبة بنت كعب غير متواجد حالياً عضو شرفي
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Mar 2005
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    3,277
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    الإسلام
    آخر نشاط
    04-12-2012
    على الساعة
    11:58 PM

    افتراضي


    God. See also *original sin.
    synagogue (Greek for "gathering"). The central insitution of Jewish communal worship and study since antiquity (see also *bet midrash), and by extension, a term used for the place of gathering. The structure of such buildings has changed, though in all cases the ark containing the *Torah scrolls faces the ancient *Temple site in Jerusalem.synagogue (Greek for "gathering"). The central insitution of Jewish communal worship and study since antiquity (see also *bet midrash), and by extension, a term used for the place of gathering. The structure of such buildings has changed, though in all cases the ark containing the *Torah scrolls faces the ancient *Temple site in Jerusalem.
    syncretism (Greek for "draw together, combine"). Synthesis of variegated religious beliefs derived from more than one religion.syncretism (Greek for "draw together, combine"). Synthesis of variegated religious beliefs derived from more than one religion.
    Talmud (Heb. "study" or "learning"). Rabbinic Judaism produced two Talmuds: the one known as "Babylonian" is the most famous in the western world, and was completed around the fifth centuty CE; the other, known as the "Palestinian" or "Jerusalem" Talmud, was edited perhaps in the early fourth century CE. Both have as their common core the *Mishnah collection of the *tannaim, to which are added commentary and discussion (*gemara) by the *amoraim (teachers) of the respective locales. Gemara thus has also become a colloquial, generic term for the Talmud and its study. tanna (adj. tannaitic, pl. tannaim). A Jewish *sage from the period of Hillel (around the turn of the era) to the compilation of the Mishnah (200 CE), distinguished from later *amoraim. Tannaim were primarily scholars and teachers. The *Mishnah, *Tosefta, and halakic *Midrashim were among their literary achievements.Heb. "study" or "learning"). Rabbinic Judaism produced two Talmuds: the one known as "Babylonian" is the most famous in the western world, and was completed around the fifth centuty CE; the other, known as the "Palestinian" or "Jerusalem" Talmud, was edited perhaps in the early fourth century CE. Both have as their common core the *Mishnah collection of the *tannaim, to which are added commentary and discussion (*gemara) by the *amoraim (teachers) of the respective locales. Gemara thus has also become a colloquial, generic term for the Talmud and its study. tanna (adj. tannaitic, pl. tannaim). A Jewish *sage from the period of Hillel (around the turn of the era) to the compilation of the Mishnah (200 CE), distinguished from later *amoraim. Tannaim were primarily scholars and teachers. The *Mishnah, *Tosefta, and halakic *Midrashim were among their literary achievements.
    Targum (Heb. "translation, interpretation"). Generally used to designate Aramaic translations of the Jewish *******ures. See also *Septuagint (in a sense, Greek Targums).Targum (Heb. "translation, interpretation"). Generally used to designate Aramaic translations of the Jewish *******ures. See also *Septuagint (in a sense, Greek Targums).
    temple. In the ancient world, temples were the centers of outward religious life, places at which public religious observances were normally conducted by the *priestly professionals. In traditional Judaism, the only legitimate Temple was the one in *Jerusalem, built first by king Solomon around 950 BCE, destroyed by Babylonian king Nebuchadnezzar around 587/6 BCE, and rebuilt about 70 years later. It was destroyed by the Romans in 70 CE. The site of the ancient Jewish Temple is now occupied, in part, by the golden domed Mosque of Omar. In recent times, "temple" has come to be used synonymously with *synagogue in some Jewish usage.. In the ancient world, temples were the centers of outward religious life, places at which public religious observances were normally conducted by the *priestly professionals. In traditional Judaism, the only legitimate Temple was the one in *Jerusalem, built first by king Solomon around 950 BCE, destroyed by Babylonian king Nebuchadnezzar around 587/6 BCE, and rebuilt about 70 years later. It was destroyed by the Romans in 70 CE. The site of the ancient Jewish Temple is now occupied, in part, by the golden domed Mosque of Omar. In recent times, "temple" has come to be used synonymously with *synagogue in some Jewish usage.
    tongues. In Christian *charismatic circles, ecstatic utterance while in a state of religious excitation; sometimes regarded as a special spiritual language (see *NT Paul's 1 Corinthians 14.9) or ability to speak in different languages (see *NT Acts 2.1-15).tongues. In Christian *charismatic circles, ecstatic utterance while in a state of religious excitation; sometimes regarded as a special spiritual language (see *NT Paul's 1 Corinthians 14.9) or ability to speak in different languages (see *NT Acts 2.1-15).
    Torah, torah (Heb. "teaching, instruction"). In general, torah refers to study of the whole gamut of Jewish tradition or to some aspect thereof. In its special sense, "the Torah" refers to the "five books of Moses" in the Hebrew *******ures (see *Pentateuch).Torah, torah (Heb. "teaching, instruction"). In general, torah refers to study of the whole gamut of Jewish tradition or to some aspect thereof. In its special sense, "the Torah" refers to the "five books of Moses" in the Hebrew *******ures (see *Pentateuch).
    transubstantiation. In Roman *Catholic Christian *dogma, the change, during the *eucharist, of the substance of bread and wine into the substance of Christ's body and blood -- the "accidents" (taste, color, shape) of the elements are believed to remain the same, but the substance or essence (in an Aristotleian sense) changes into the holy elements of the sacrifice. This interpretation was largely rejected by *Protestant reformers.. In Roman *Catholic Christian *dogma, the change, during the *eucharist, of the substance of bread and wine into the substance of Christ's body and blood -- the "accidents" (taste, color, shape) of the elements are believed to remain the same, but the substance or essence (in an Aristotleian sense) changes into the holy elements of the sacrifice. This interpretation was largely rejected by *Protestant reformers.
    trinity. In *classical Christian *dogma, God the Father, Christ the Son, and the Holy Spirit exist in perfect unity, as three "persons" in one God. The nature of this union was much debated in classical Christianity, and Western and Eastern expressions differ.trinity. In *classical Christian *dogma, God the Father, Christ the Son, and the Holy Spirit exist in perfect unity, as three "persons" in one God. The nature of this union was much debated in classical Christianity, and Western and Eastern expressions differ.
    typology. A form of (usually *biblical) interpretation wherein a person, event, or institution is viewed as foreshadowing a later one. For example, for Christian interpreters, Abraham's intended sacrifice of Isaac (Genesis 22) is seen as a "type" of the sacrificial death of Christ.typology. A form of (usually *biblical) interpretation wherein a person, event, or institution is viewed as foreshadowing a later one. For example, for Christian interpreters, Abraham's intended sacrifice of Isaac (Genesis 22) is seen as a "type" of the sacrificial death of Christ.

    Virgin Mary (Heb. Miriam, Greek Maria), virgin birth. The mother of *Jesus/Joshua is believed in *classical Christian thought to have conceived and given birth to Jesus without losing her virginity (thus the "perpetual virginity" of Mary). The ideal of virginity became important for both women and men as Christianity developed (see *celibacy, *monasticism).Virgin Mary (Heb. Miriam, Greek Maria), virgin birth. The mother of *Jesus/Joshua is believed in *classical Christian thought to have conceived and given birth to Jesus without losing her virginity (thus the "perpetual virginity" of Mary). The ideal of virginity became important for both women and men as Christianity developed (*monasticism). see *celibacy
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  3. #43
    الصورة الرمزية نسيبة بنت كعب
    نسيبة بنت كعب غير متواجد حالياً عضو شرفي
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Mar 2005
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    آخر نشاط
    04-12-2012
    على الساعة
    11:58 PM

    افتراضي

    القاموس لمن يريد او يقوم بدراسة مواد نصرانية
    الملفات المرفقة الملفات المرفقة
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  4. #44
    تاريخ التسجيل
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    07-07-2010
    على الساعة
    06:59 PM

    افتراضي

    السلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاته
    بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم
    بارك الله فيك أختي الفاضلة وجزاك الله خير
    مع تحياتي
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  5. #45
    تاريخ التسجيل
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    02:40 AM

    افتراضي

    الاخت الفاضلة نسيبة بنت كعب بارك الله فيك وهذا الطلب متوفر بأذن الله في مواقع تحميل الكتب الاسلاميه ولدي كتاب موسوعة الكتاب المقدس ويتضمن معجم الالفاظ العسرة للكتاب المقدس من كتاب تفسير الكتاب المقدس للاستاذ سعيد مرقص ابراهيم فأرجو ممن يرغب في تحميل هذا الكتاب التوجه الى احد المواقع الاسلاميه لتحميل الكتب مثل المشكاة وغيرها كثير يربو على الحصر فستجدون ذلك الكتاب المهم ولو لم يكن في الامكان الوصول اليه ارجو ابلاغي عن كيفية وضعه في المنتدي حتى يستفيد الجميع وشكرا
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  6. #46
    الصورة الرمزية نسيبة بنت كعب
    نسيبة بنت كعب غير متواجد حالياً عضو شرفي
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Mar 2005
    المشاركات
    3,277
    الديانة
    الإسلام
    آخر نشاط
    04-12-2012
    على الساعة
    11:58 PM

    افتراضي

    اخى الكريم
    4207d79b26df0d60787acef1685af7

    الله يسامحك اسمك طويل اوى
    اقترح عليك الدخول الى رابط طلبات تغيير الاسم ليتسنى للجميع التواصل معك بسهولة

    بالنسبة للكتاب /الكتب والمعاجم التى تقول انها متوفرة ارجو منك ان تتواصل مع اختى تجويد لتدلك على كيفية نشرهم هنا او فى مكتبة اتباع المرسلين تحت الكتب الانجليزية

    اهنئك على حبك للخير والعمل على افادة الجميع

    تقبل الله
    نقره لتكبير أو تصغير الصورة ونقرتين لعرض الصورة في صفحة مستقلة بحجمها الطبيعي

  7. #47
    الصورة الرمزية muslimaaa
    muslimaaa غير متواجد حالياً عضو
    تاريخ التسجيل
    Aug 2009
    المشاركات
    47
    آخر نشاط
    22-06-2013
    على الساعة
    02:43 PM

    افتراضي

    بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم

    بارك الله فيكي ووفقك لما يحبه ويرضاه فبفضل الله ومن ثم حضرتك تسهلت أمور كثيرة كنت أحتاجها ووجدتها في هذا الموضوع ... شكرا لك ولكل الإخوة لذي شاركوا في الموضوع ....
    أحييكي أختي نسيبة...
    التعديل الأخير تم بواسطة muslimaaa ; 14-03-2010 الساعة 11:15 PM
    ( وباطلا يعبدونني وهم يعلمون تعاليم هي وصايا الناس)Mt:15:9

    http://www.55a.net/firas/arabic/

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