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Topics: Advice to Non-Muslim Women against Marrying Muslim Men.

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In the Qur'an, the term 'hijab' refers to a partition or curtain in the literal or metaphorical sense. The verse where it is used literally is commonly understood to refer to the curtain separating visitors to Muhammad 's house from his wives' lodgings. This had led some to argue that the mandate of the Qur'an to wear hijab applied to the wives of Muhammad, and not women generally. [12] [13]

In recent times, wearing hijab in public has been required by law in Saudi Arabia (for Muslims), Iran and the Indonesian province of Aceh. Other countries have passed laws banning some or all types of hijab in public or in certain types of locales. Women in different parts of the world have also experienced unofficial pressure to wear or not wear hijab in general, or in its certain forms, including physical attacks.

The Quran instructs both Muslim men and women to dress in a modest way, but there is disagreement on how these instructions should be interpreted. The verses relating to dress use the terms khimār (head cover) and jilbāb (a dress or cloak) rather than ḥijāb. [5]

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According to the Wesleyan Quadrilateral, tradition is just one of three other sources that Christians use to determine practice. Tradition, Experience, Scripture, and Reason. Tradition: The history of The Church Experience: Personal relationship with Christ multiplied by the community. Scripture: The Holy Bible Reason: Rational and logical thinking I disagree with some of the points that John Wesley made, particularly the idea that all four sources are on the same plane, thus the Quadrilateral. As a Protestant, I would say that Scripture is above the other three as it indeed has the final authority. However, I do not think we should throw the Quadrilateral out. It just needs a bit revising as it is a pretty solid basis and schema for contemporary Christian and Catholic belief.

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Well, most people I know love English accents so there is a point in your favor, right there.

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Mass Readings:
1st Reading: Jeremiah 20:10-13
2nd Reading: Romans 5:12-15
Responsorial: Psalm 69:8-10, 14, 17, 33-35
Gospel: Matthew 10:26-33

Most of Jesus’ words are encouraging and inspiring. But occasionally, he says something that shakes us up. For example, Jesus told us that our righteousness had better not be like that of the Pharisees, or we will not get into heaven (Matthew 5:20). He told us that unless we eat his Body and drink his Blood, we will not have eternal life (John 6:54). He even said, “Woe to you who are rich” (Luke 6:24).

Of course Jesus is a God of mercy and love. But today’s Gospel is one of those seemingly harsh messages that make us worry about our eternal happiness. What are we supposed to do with statements like these?