Abu Hurayra

(Redirected from Abu Hurairah)

Abd Ar-Rahman ibn Sakhr (Arabic: عبدالرحمن بن صخر, romanizedAbd ar-Raḥmān ibn Ṣakhr), also known as Abu Hurairah (Arabic: أبو هريرة, romanizedAbū Hurayra; c. 603–679) was one of the companions of Islamic prophet Muhammad and, according to Sunni Islam, the most prolific narrator of hadith. He served as the Rashidun military governor of Bahrain during the reign of Caliph Umar.

Abu Hurairah
أبُو هُرَيْرَة
Bornc. 603 CE
Al Jabour, Arabia (present-day Al Bahah, KSA)
Diedc. 679 (aged 75–76)
Medina, Umayyad Caliphate (present-day KSA)
Resting placeAl-Baqi', Medina
EraRashidun, Umayyad
Main interest(s)Hadith
Known forTransmitting the most number of hadith narrations
Other namesAbd ar-Raḥmān ibn Ṣakhr
عَبْدُ الرَّحْمن بْنُ صَخر Servant of The Most Merciful, Son of Sakhr
RelationsBanu Daws (from Zahran tribe)
Muslim leader
Influenced by
  • Virtually all Islamic scholars
Military career
Rashidun Caliphate
Service/branchRashidun army
Commands heldMilitary governor of Bahrain

He was known by the kunyah Abu Hurayrah "Father of a Kitten", in reference to his attachment to cats, and he was a member of Suffah. Later during the caliphate era, Abu Hurairah served as an ‘Ālim, governor, soldier, and Hadith Adam.

Abu Hurairah was acknowledged by Muslim scholars for his extraordinary photographic memory which allowed him to memorize massive numbers of over 5,000 hadiths which later produced more than 500,000 chain narrations, or Isnad which make Abu Hurairah an exemplar role model for Hadith studies scholars.

Life edit

Ancestry edit

Abu Hurairah's personal name (ism) is unknown, and so is his father's.[note 1] The most popular opinion, voiced by Al-Dhahabi and Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani, is that it was 'Abd al-Raḥmān ibn Ṣakhr (عبد الرحمن بن صخر).[1][2][3][4][5] According to Al-Dhahabi, Abu Hurairah hailed from the prominent Banu Daws clan of the Arab tribe of Zahran, and was born in the region of Al-Bahah.[2] Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani traced the lineage of the Banu Daws to Azd, a Nabatean ancestor of the southern Arabs, through Zahran.[6] Al-Qalqashandi reported the Zahran as a descendant of Khalid ibn Nasr,[7] while Ibn Hazm reported Zahran was a descendant of Malik ibn Nasr, a Qahtanite.[8] Hadith narrations record Muhammad as having a favorable view of the Banu Daws, who viewed them on par with his tribe, the Quraysh, the Ansar of Medina, and Banu Thaqif.[9]

Conversion to Islam and life in Medina edit

Abu Hurairah embraced Islam through Tufayl ibn 'Amr, the chieftain of his tribe. Tufayl had returned to his village after meeting Muhammad in Mecca and converting to Islam in its early years.[2] Abu Hurairah was one of the first to accept Islam, unlike the majority of Tufayl's tribesmen who embraced Islam later. Abu Hurairah accompanied Tufayl to Mecca to meet Muhammad who renamed him Abdurrahman.[10] It was said that he found a stray kitten, so he took it in his sleeve, which is the reason he was named Abu Hurairah (father of the kitten).[2][10]

The Dikkat al-Aghawāt, commonly identified with the Suffah

After the hijrah (migration to Medina), Abu Hurairah became one of the inhabitants of the Suffah.[11]: 129  Abu Hurairah stuck closely to Muhammad,[12] and went on expeditions and journeys with him.[13] Abu Hurairah was recorded as having participated in the Expedition of Dhat al-Riqa, which took place in Najd in the year 4 AH or 5 AH.[14][15] The consensus of Muslim scholars considers Abu Hurairah's military career as having begun after the Battle of Khaybar, after which he was present in the Battle of Mu'tah, during the Conquest of Mecca, at Hunayn, and in the Expedition of Tabuk.[16] Later, Abu Hurairah were sent as a muezzin to al-Ala al-Hadhrami in Bahrayn.[2]

Abu Hurairah was father-in-law of the prominent tabi' (pl. tabi'un) Said ibn al-Musayyib (d. 715), who confessed that he had married Abu Hurairah's daughter in order to get closer with her father and learn the hadith he possessed.[11] Hammam ibn Munabbih (d. 748), another prominent tabi' and disciple of Abu Hurairah compiled the hadith narrated to him by Abu Hurairah in his hadith collection Sahifah Hammam ibn Munabbih, one of the earliest hadith collections in history.[17] There is little mention of the family of Abu Huraira, but it is known that he had a wife named Basra bint Ghazwan.[2]

After Muhammad, later years and death edit

According to Ahmad ibn Hanbal, after the death of Muhammad, Abu Hurairah participated in the Ridda Wars under the first Rashidun caliph, Abu Bakr.[18] After Abu Bakr's death, during Umar's reign, Abu Hurairah actively participated in the Muslim conquest of Persia.[19] Later, he became governor of Bahrayn.[2][20] During this time, Abu Hurairah is noted to have become wealthy, amassing close to 10,000 gold dinars through breeding horses and spoils of war, which he brought to Medina. This raised Umar's suspicion, who accused him of corruption. Abu Hurairah was later found innocent and Umar asked him again to govern Bahrayn once again, an offer he turned down.[21] After leaving the governorship, Abu Hurairah returned to Medina and worked as a qadi (judge), issuing fatāwā (sing. fatwa).[2][11]: 357  Abu Hurairah was one of the defenders of the third Rashidun caliph, Uthman, during his assassination.[10] Abu Hurairah continued to work as mufti after Uthman's death.[2] In the early Umayyad era, Abu Hurairah was tasked with assessing the authenticity of the hadith circulated within the caliphate.[11][22]

The Mausoleum of Abu Hurairah in the HaSanhedrin Park in Yavne

Abu Hurairah died in the year 679 (59 AH) at the age of 76 and was buried at al-Baqi'.[23] His funeral prayer was led by Al-Walid ibn Utba, who was the governor of Medina, and was attended by Abd Allah ibn Umar and Abu Sa'id al Khudri.[2] Al-Walid wrote to Mu'awiya I about his death, who made a concession of 10,000 dirhams to Abu Hurairah's heirs and commanded Al-Walid to take care of them.[10][2] In 1274 (673 AH) the Mausoleum of Abu Hurairah was constructed in Yibna, at the order of the Mamluk Sultan Baibars. The mausoleum has been described as "one of the finest domed mausoleums in Palestine."[24][25] Following the 1948 Arab–Israeli War, the mausoleum was designated a shrine for Jews dedicated to Gamaliel II by the Israeli government, although neither Abu Hurairah nor Gamaliel II are likely to have been buried in the tomb.[26]

Legacy and influence edit

The hadith reported by Abu Hurairah are diverse, being used by Islamic scholars specializing in hadith, 'aqīdah, fiqh (Islamic jurisprudence), ijtihād, tafsīr (Quranic exegesis), and Islamic eschatology.

In his Kitab al-Iman, a book on 'aqīdah, Ibn Taymiyyah (d. 1328) uses hadith narrations from Abu Hurairah to study tawḥīd.[27][28] Ibn Kathir uses Abu Hurairah's narrations in Al-Nihāyah fī al-Fitan wa al-Malaḥim, a work on Islamic eschatology.[29] References to Abu Hurairah's narrations can be found in Al-Tabari's Tafsir al-Tabari, Ibn Kathir's Tafsir Ibn Kathir,[30][31] Al-Mahalli and al-Suyuti's collaborative Tafsir al-Jalalayn,[30] and Al-Qurtubi's Tafsir al-Qurtubi, all of which are works of tafsīr, or Quranic exegesis. They also refer to Abu Hurairah's ijtihād and the resulting fatāwā as their resources.[30][32]

Abu Hurairah was among the few companions of Muhammad who issued jurisprudential rulings or fatāwā (sing. fatwa),[33] and he was personally requested by his contemporary companion Ibn Abbas to do so.[2] As the Sunni madhahib (sing. madhhab, schools of jurisprudence) were structurally based on the rulings or narrations from companions of Muhammad, the ruling jurisprudence for the four main Sunni madhahib heavily relied on Abu Hurairah's fatāwā and his numerous narrations.[34] Taqi al-Din al-Subki compiled the fatāwā of Abu Hurairah in his book, Fatawa Abu Hurairah.[17] Abu Hurairah was one of the six prominent companions of Muhammad involved in jurisprudential rulings during the Rashidun era, the others being Ali, Sa'd ibn Abi Waqqas, Abu Darda, Saʽid al-Khudri, and Abu Shafiah.[35] Abd al-Rahman Jaziri, a professor at Al-Azhar University, has concluded that on certain issues, the four madhahib reached ijmā' (consensus) on Abu Hurairah's ruling.[36]

The four major Sunni madhahib, have all used hadith narrated by Abu Hurairah in major jurisprudential decisions.[34][37][38][39] Muwatta Imam Malik, the hadith collection of the founder of the Maliki madhhab, Malik ibn Anas, contains various hadiths narrated by Abu Hurairah wherein they form the basis for jurisprudential rulings.[40] Bulugh al-Maram, a hadith collection by Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani pertaining to the Shafi'i madhhab also contains many hadith narrated by Abu Hurairah.[41] Al-Nawawi's Al-Arba'ūn an-Nawawiyyah also contain narrations from Abu Hurairah.[42] According to Muhammad ibn al-Uthaymeen in his commentary of Al-Nawawi's Riyāḍ as-Ṣaliḥīn, Abu Hurairah's ijtihad formed the basis for Al-Nawawi's rulings of wudu.[43]

Hadith edit

Abu Hurairah is credited with narrating at least 5,374 hadith.[44][45][46][47] Abu Hurairah continued collecting hadith after the death of Muhammad from Abu Bakr, Umar, Aisha, Fadl ibn Abbas, Usama ibn Zayd, Ubayy ibn Ka'b, and Ka'b al-Ahbar.[2][10][48] It is said by Abu Hurairah himself the only one who surpassed him regarding hadith were Abd Allah ibn Amr ibn al-As, another companion who serve as writer assistant of Muhammad and author of "Al-Sahifah al-Sadiqah", the first Hadith book in history.[49] However, according to his own admission, Abu Hurairah said that Abd Allah ibn Amr ibn al-As possessed a greater number of narrations than himself, since Abd Allah diligently wrote every hadith he heard, while Abu Hurairah relied on his extraordinary memory.[50]

Muhammad Sa'id Mursi recorded around 800 companions of Muhammad and tabi'un who learnt hadith from Abu Hurairah.[11] According to the records from Ibn Hajar and ad-Dhahabi, Abu Hurairah fellow Sahabah and Tabi'un who narrated hadiths from him were Abd Allah ibn Umar ibn al-Khattab, Ibn Abbas, Jabir ibn Abd Allah, Anas ibn Malik, Said ibn al-Musayyib, Urwah ibn Zubayr, Amr ibn Dinar, Ibn Sirin, Ata ibn Abi Rabah, Isa ibn Talha al-Taymi, Hammam ibn Munabbih, Hasan al-Basri, Tawus ibn Kaysan, Qasim ibn Muhammad ibn Abi Bakr, among others.[2][10]

Abu Hurairah's narrative chains edit

According to Ali Ahmad as-Salus, Abu Hurairah possessed more asnād (sing. sanad, Arabic: سَنَد, lit.'chain') than Ibn Abbas, Aisha, Abd Allah ibn Umar, and Abdullah ibn Masud.[51] According to Al-Dhahabi, the healthiest and most authentic asnād of narrators beginning at Abu Hurairah were:[2]

According to Al-Khatib al-Baghdadi, Ali ibn al-Madini (d. 849) considered the most authentic chain that begin with Abu Hurairah as being Abu Hurairah → Ibn Sirin → Ayyub al-Sakhtiani → Hammad ibn Zaid.[52]

According to Ahmad Muhammad Shakir (d. 1958), a hadith scholar from Al-Azhar University, the most authentic asnād that came from Abu Hurayrah were:[53]

  • Abu Hurairah → Said ibn al-Musayyib → Ibn Shihab al-Zuhri → Malik ibn Anas
  • Abu Hurairah → Said ibn al-Musayyib → Ibn Shihab al-Zuhri → Ma'mar ibn Rashid
  • Abu Hurairah → Said ibn al-Musayyib → Ibn Shihab al-Zuhri → Sufyan ibn ʽUyaynah
  • Abu Hurairah → Ibn Sirin → Ayyub al-Sakhtiani → Hammad ibn Zaid
  • Abu Hurairah → Ubaidah ibn Sufyan al Hadhrami → Ismail ibn Al-Hakim
  • Abu Hurairah → Hammam ibn Munabbih → Ma'mar ibn Rashid

According to Al-Albani in his book, Silsalat al-Hadith ad-Da'ifah, the madhhab of Abu Hurairah was taken as a guideline for hadith scholars to evaluate the validity of a hadith.[54]

Criticism edit

Shaykh Mahmud Abu Rayyah (d.1970), the youngest brother of Hassan al-Banna and also the author of Aḍwā alā al-sunna al-Muhammadiyya (Illuminations on the Sunnah of Muḥammad). One of the works he produced was on raising doubts about the reliability of Abu Hurarirah.[55][56]

According to Yasin Jibouri, several Shia scholars such as Ja'far al-Iskafi regarded Abu Hurayra as telling lies.[57] Same goes with Abu Rayyah, independent writer from Egypt who quoted medieval Shia source in his report regarding Abu Hurairah.[58] Certain Shia writers are known for doubting his authority as a narrator.[57] As Abdullah Saeed points out the writing from Abu Rayyah that Caliph Umar bin Khattab is recorded to repeatedly threaten Abu Hurayrah, noted at the time as a blatant self-promoter, with serious consequences due to his frequent misquote of the Prophet's words.[59]

However, researchers have found that the Sunni scholarly community unanimously regarded Abu Hurairah as trustworthy both classical medieval and modern contemporaries, and they though the allegation of the hadith falsification by Abu Hurairah were coming solely from Shia traditions, which not found in Kutub al-Sittah and other major Hadith works, as medieval scholars such as Dhahabi said that the criticism towards Abu Hurairah are not accepted even during the early times of Islam for several reasons, including because those who criticize Abu Hurairah themselves are known as Mudallis (defected or untrustworthy narrators) according to Jarh wa Ta'dil (biographical evaluation study) and Asbab wurud (chronological study of Hadith).[2] Which generally agreed by later era counterparts, which further adds that Jarh wa Ta'dil rulings only valid to evaluate Tabi'un or generations above them, while Sahabah generation are free and exempt from Jarh wa Ta'dil and accepted without exception, as long they are confirmed and identified by chroniclers as Sahabah.[60]

Safia Aoude and Ali al-Tamimi also highlighted, the narration of Umar threatening Abu Hurairaha, which quoted by Abdullah Saeed, were also came solely from a writer which influenced by Abu Rayyah,[61][62] Particularly from anonymous writer who has pen name "O. Hashem" who write his criticism towards Abu Hurairah in his book, Saqifah.[20] Several Sunni thinkers and scholars such as has been Mustafa al-Siba'i, Shuaib Al Arna'ut, along with director of Maktabah al-Haram al-Makki ash-Shariff(Library of the Great Mosque of Mecca) Abdur-Rahman al-Mu'allimee al-Yamani,[63] has criticized the sources which O. Hashem quoted only using falsified and inauthentic hadith according to standard of Bukhari, Sahih Muslim, Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani, and Al-Dhahabi criterion of biography evaluation, while also questioning O. Hashim scholarly credibility as they though O. Hashem were driven by Shiite biased view on his critics.[20] While Muhammad ibn al-Uthaymeen dismissing such criticism towards Abu Hurairah which came from Shia traditions as he said they are simply "a tradition of error collection".[64]

According to Burhanuddin from Indonesia's Ministry of Religious Affairs, the scholars observation from Siba'i, Abdul Mun'im Shalih Al-'Ali, Dhiya'urrahman Al A'Dzamy, Muhammad Abu Syahbah, Shalahuddin Maqbul Ahmad, and Abdullah ibn Abdil Aziz An-Nashir, has found out the reason Abu Rayyah, has such inorganized method in his writing were because the background of Abu Rayyah though not came from proper academic learning, instead he was just influenced by the writings of Goldziher.[65]

Badri Khairuman from Kalijaga Islamic University, on the other side, has pointed out that Abu Rayyah critic towards Abu Hurairah were flawed according to the main principles of Biographical evaluation traditions and accusing Abu Rayyah relying on single source of 12th AD twelver Shia scholar, Allamah Al-Hilli.[60] Furthermore, the case of accusation of Abu Hurairah were nullified according to Badri, as Badri reasons it is impossible if Umar does not trust Abu Hurairah, while on the fact Umar were nominating Abu Hurairah twice as governor of Bahrayn and entrusting him to produce Fatwa in eastern Arabia, while on the last years of Umar, the caliph appoint Abu Hurairah as judge in Medina, the citadel of caliphate.[66] Badri concludes his thesis that the phenomena of Abu Rayyah writing came from the elementary and very small Abu Rayyah knowledge regarding the structural Hadith studies with proper methodology.[60] While scholar, Abdur-Rahman al-Mu'allimee al-Yamani gave short remarks that Abu Rayyah assessment towards Abu Hurairah came from biased view, not proper methodology of Hadith study.[67][68]

See also edit

Notes and references edit

Notes edit

  1. ^ While there is uncertainty surrounding Abu Hurairah and his father's personal name, most Islamic scholars including Al-Dhahabi and Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani are of the opinion that Abdurrahman was his personal name, while Sakhr was his father's.

References edit

  1. ^ Glassé, Cyril (2003). The New Encyclopedia of Islam. Rowman Altamira. pp. 102. ISBN 0-7591-0190-6.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Ad-Dhahabi, Shams ad-Din. "Sahabah". Siyar A'lam Nubala. Retrieved 13 December 2021. {{cite book}}: |website= ignored (help)
  3. ^ al-Mizzi, Yusuf ibn Abd al-Rahman. "Tahdhib al-Kamal fi asma' al-rijal". library.islamweb.net (in Arabic). Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  4. ^ Ibn Hajar al-'Asqalani. "al-Isaba fi tamyiz al-Sahaba". shamela.ws (in Arabic). Archived from the original on 20 March 2017. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  5. ^ Stowasser, Barbara Freyer (22 August 1996). Women in the Qur'an, Traditions, and Interpretation. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-976183-8.
  6. ^ Bin Muslim Bin Ibrahim Al-Sahari Al-Awtabi, Salamah. kitab al'ansab li al-sahari [genealogical book of desert] (in Arabic). Maktaba Shamila. Retrieved 17 December 2021.
  7. ^ Luthfi bin Muhammad Yasin, Abu Firas (2017). "Kedatangan Utusan Bani Daus" [The Arrival of the Messenger of Bani Daus]. Almanhaj (in Indonesian). Solo, Central Java, Indonesia. Retrieved 17 December 2021. Daus dinisbahkan kepada Daus bin Udtsan (عُدثان) bin Abdullah bin Zahran. Nasabnya bersambung ke Azad[1]. Qalqasyandi menyebut nasab lengkapnya dengan Daus bin Udtsan bin Abdullah bin Zahran bin Ka'b bin Harits bin Ka'b bin Abdullah bin Khalid bin Nashr.[2]. Bani ini adalah kaum Abu Hurairah[3]. Tidak dijelaskan tempat asal kaum ini, hanya disebutkan bahwa mereka berasal dari Yaman[4]. KEISLAMAN DAUS Tokoh penting yang berperan penting dalam keislaman Bani Daus adalah Tufail bin Amru ad-Dausi. Tufail dijuluki sebagai Dzun-Nur (pemilik cahaya, pen.). Julukan itu karena ketika ia datang kepada Rasûlullâh di Makkah dan kemudian masuk Islam, Rasululah mengutusnya kepada kaumnya sendiri. Tufail mengatakan: " Wahai Rasûlullâh, jadikan pada diriku ayat (karamah, pen.)". Rasûlullâh mengatakan: "Ya Allah, jadikan baginya cahaya." Maka muncullah cahaya diantara kedua matanya. Amru mengatakan: "Wahai Rabbku, aku takut kaumku mengatakan bahwa cahaya itu musibah bagiku, maka cahaya itu berpindah ke tepi cambuknya dan cahaya itu meneranginya di malam yang gelap gulita
  8. ^ n Aḥmad ibn Saʿīd ibn Ḥazm, ʿAlī ib. ibn al-Uthaymeen, Muhammad (ed.). Arab population lineages Ibn Hazm (in Arabic). Noor Library. Retrieved 17 December 2021.
  9. ^ Luthfi bin Muhammad Yasin, Abu Firas (2017). "Kedatangan Utusan Bani Daus-Bab keutamaan Banu Daws" [The Arrival of the Messenger of Bani Daus-the appraisal for Banu Daws]. Almanhaj (in Indonesian and Arabic). Solo, Central Java, Indonesia. Retrieved 17 December 2021. 1. Sabda Rasûlullâh Shallallahu 'alaihi wa sallam عَنْ أَبِي هُرَيْرَةَ رَضِيَ اللَّهُ عَنْهُ قَالَ جَاءَ الطُّفَيْلُ بْنُ عَمْرٍو إِلَى النَّبِيِّ صَلَّى اللَّهُ عَلَيْهِ وَسَلَّمَ فَقَالَ إِنَّ دَوْسًا قَدْ هَلَكَتْ عَصَتْ وَأَبَتْ فَادْعُ اللَّهَ عَلَيْهِمْ فَقَالَ اللَّهُمَّ اهْدِ دَوْسًا وَأْتِ بِهِم Dari shahabat Abu Hurairah Radhiyallahu anhu ia berkata: Tufail dan shahabatnya dari Kabilah Daus datang kepada Rasûlullâh dan mereka mengatakan: Wahai Rasûlullâh sesungguhnya Kabilah Daus telah kufur dan enggan (menerima Islam) maka berdoalah agar mereka celaka. Abu Hurairah mengatakan: binasalah Daus[9], maka Rasûlullâh mengatakan: Ya Allah, berilah hidayah kepada Kabilah Daus dan datangkanlah mereka (kepada Rasûlullâh)[10]. 2. Sabda Rasûlullâh Shallallahu 'alaihi wa sallam : عَنْ أَبِي هُرَيْرَةَ أَنَّ أَعْرَابِيًّا أَهْدَى لِرَسُولِ اللَّهِ صَلَّى اللَّهُ عَلَيْهِ وَسَلَّمَ بَكْرَةً فَعَوَّضَهُ مِنْهَا سِتَّ بَكَرَاتٍ فَتَسَخَّطَهَا، فَبَلَغَ ذَلِكَ النَّبِيَّ صَلَّى اللَّهُ عَلَيْهِ وَسَلَّمَ فَحَمِدَ اللَّهَ وَأَثْنَى عَلَيْهِ ثُمَّ قَالَ: إِنَّ فُلَانًا أَهْدَى إِلَيَّ نَاقَةً فَعَوَّضْتُهُ مِنْهَا سِتَّ بَكَرَاتٍ فَظَلَّ سَاخِطًا، لَقَدْ هَمَمْتُ أَنْ لَا أَقْبَلَ هَدِيَّةً إِلَّا مِنْ قُرَشِيٍّ أَوْ أَنْصَارِيٍّ أَوْ ثَقَفِيٍّ أَوْ دَوْسِيٍّ Dari Abu Hurairah Radhiyallahu anhu : seorang badui menghadiahkan pada Rasûlullâh Shallallahu 'alaihi wa sallam seekor unta betina kecil, Rasûlullâh Shallallahu 'alaihi wa sallam kemudian ganti memberinya enam ekor unta betina kecil. Namun badui tadi malah tidak rela dengan pemberian tersebut. Kabar tersebut sampai pada Rasûlullâh Shallallahu 'alaihi wa sallam maka Nabi n membaca tahmid dan memuji-Nya kemudian bersabda: Sesungguhnya fulan memberiku hadiah seekor unta betina dan aku ganti memberinya enam ekor unta betina kecil namun ia tetap tidak rela dengan pemberian itu. Aku berharap untuk tidak menerima hadiah kecuali dia tidak tamak dengan balasan sebesar itu kecuali[11] dari seorang Qurays, atau Anshar, atau Tsaqif, atau Daus[12]. Hadist setelahnya di Sunan Tirmidzi (3946) menyebut bahwa orang tersebut berasal dari Bani Fazarah[13].
  10. ^ a b c d e f al-Asqalani, Ibn Hajar (1994). al-Ishabah fi Tamyiz as Shahabah. Beirut, Lebanon: Dar al Ilmiyya. pp. 348–362. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  11. ^ a b c d e Sa'id Mursi, Muhammad (2007). Ihsan, Muhammad (ed.). Tokoh-Tokoh Besar Islam Sepanjang Sejarah (in Indonesian). Translated by Khoirul Amru Harahap; Ahmad Faozan (First ed.). Cipinang Muara, East Jakarta, Indonesia: Pustaka Al-Kautsar. p. 129. ISBN 978-979-592-900-0. Retrieved 16 December 2021.
  12. ^ Sahih Bukhari Volume 001, Book 003, Hadith Number 118
  13. ^ El-Esabah Fi Tamyyz El Sahabah. P.7 p. 436.
  14. ^ Muir, William (1861), The life of Mahomet, Smith, Elder & Co, p. 224
  15. ^ Rahman al-Mubarakpuri, Saifur (2005), The Sealed Nectar, Darussalam Publications, p. 240, ISBN 979-8-6941-4592-3
  16. ^ Al-Dhafiri, Aisha (2021). Shatnawi, Bushra (ed.). معلومات عن أبي هريرة رضي الله عنه (in Arabic). Mawdoo3. Retrieved 13 December 2021. A group of authors, Archives of the Ahl al-Hadith Forum , pg. 49. At the disposal إقرأ المزيد على موضوع.كوم
  17. ^ a b Munandar Riswanto, Arif (2010). Khazanah Buku Pintar Islam 1 (in Indonesian). Mizan Pustaka. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  18. ^ ibn Hanbal, Ahmad. "Musnad Abu Bakar as-Siddiq". Musnad Ahmad ibn Hanbal. p. hadith no. 68. Retrieved 13 December 2021. {{cite book}}: |website= ignored (help)
  19. ^ bin Yusuf bin Ibrahim al-Sahmi al-Qurashi al-Jurjani, Abu al-Qasim Hamza (1987). Abd al-Mu`id Khan, Muhammad (ed.). كتاب تاريخ جرجان [Kitab at Tarikh al Jurjani] (in Arabic) (Fourth ed.). Beirut: Dar al 'Alam. Retrieved 14 December 2021.
  20. ^ a b c Kholid Syamhudi, Abu Asma (2004). "Abu Hurairah Radhiyallahu Anhu Teraniaya (1)". Almanhaj (in Indonesian). Surakarta, Indonesia: As Sunnah Magazine. Retrieved 13 December 2021.
  21. ^ Tarmizi 2017, p. 125
  22. ^ Tarmizi 2017, p. 355
  23. ^ Abgad Elulm, pp.2, 179.
  24. ^ Le Strange, G. (1890). Palestine Under the Moslems: A Description of Syria and the Holy Land from A.D. 650 to 1500. Committee of the Palestine Exploration Fund. p. 553.
  25. ^ Petersen, 2001, p. 313
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