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Reading all the sources now available, one can see that, in the absence of a single law before Islam, lives of men and women in Arabia depended on which tribe they belonged to.Islam did lay down comprehensive law and while some women may have enjoyed more rights under Islamic law, it is certainly true that the rights of others were severely curtailed.Before that, Islamic scholars wrote on the ‘Duties of a Muslim Woman’ or ‘Roles of Muslim Women.’ These early scholars, writers and historians nonetheless, did often show through historical examples that Muslim women must not act like the women from ‘pre-Islamic time’ (pre-Islamic Age of Ignorance).For example, when a few years after Prophet Muhammad’s death, a young Muslim woman began sleeping with her male slave stating that “I thought that ownership by the right hand made lawful to me what it makes lawful to men”, Umar Ibn Khattab, who judged the ‘matter’, sternly rebuked her and announced that she had acted “in Ignorance” (i.e., like women did in pre-Islamic time) and deliberately misinterpreted the message of the Quran.Twitter @dawnwillow_ King of December 2000 pat & mell PM 25 100 deepthroat 150 random legacy video Reg Snap 500 - Premium Snap 10,000 Tip 555 for a Tarot Reading with 3 card spread (ask first ) Tip King to beat : see dream - Dream Tip 33,333 - Next Dream ???? Regular Snap : all pictures uploaded to my story automatically, screen shots allowed, pictures sent to me including NSFW are allowed Premium Snap : pictures sent directly to you and are also uploaded to my story, replies allowed, screenshots, allowed, conversation when available and requests become included with this.
667) scraping off marriages that assisted women like: uxorilocal marriage (according to Ahmed, Muhammad’s own mother had contracted this form of marriage with Abdullah ibn Abdul Muttalib), pre-Islamic form of mutah marriage (which according to Robertson in Kinship And Marriage in Early Arabia may have been the type contracted between Khadija and Muhammad since he remained monogamous), and even polyandry practiced by women belonging to matrilineal tribes.
While generally men held the right to divorce women in pre-Islamic time, there are also records that indicate that women dismissed their husbands with an equal right: ‘The women in the pre-Islamic time, or some of them, had the right to dismiss their husbands, and the form of dismissal was this.
If they lived in a tent they turned it round, so that if the door faced east it now faced west, and when the man saw this he knew that he was dismissed and did not enter.’”(Isfahani in Hoyland, p. The above report dismisses the claim that it was Islam that gave women the right to divorce, which is also factually untrue since a Muslim woman cannot divorce her husband, but has to him.
If you try Googling ‘Status of Women in Islam’, unsurprisingly you will be offered millions of results.
A more difficult task is to find out how women have been discussed in Islamic literature over the last 14 centuries (by men, to be precise). The words ‘Status of Women in Islam’ do not appear until the early 20 century.
Muslim scholars point out that some “distinguished women converted to Islam prior to their husbands, a demonstration of Islam’s recognition of their capacity for independent action.” However, what this demonstrates is the independence of pre-Islamic women who would have never been able to convert independently without their male kin if their independent status was not already established.