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The Life and Legacy of Prophet Musa (Moses) in Islam
Prophet Musa (Moses) is one of the most revered and influential prophets in Islam. He is mentioned 135 times in the Qur'an, more than any other individual. He was sent by God to the Pharaoh of Egypt and his people, who were oppressing the Israelites. He performed many miracles by God's permission, such as turning his staff into a snake, parting the Red Sea, and bringing forth water from a rock. He also received the Torah (Law) from God on Mount Sinai, which contained guidance and commandments for the Israelites.
The story of Prophet Musa (Moses) is full of lessons and wisdom for Muslims. He faced many challenges and hardships in his mission, such as the disbelief and rebellion of his own people, the hostility and tyranny of the Pharaoh, and the plots and schemes of his enemies. He also had many virtues and qualities, such as courage, patience, trust in God, humility, and gratitude. He was a leader, a teacher, a reformer, and a friend of God.
In this article, we will explore some aspects of Prophet Musa's (Moses) life and legacy in Islam, based on the Qur'an, the Hadith (sayings of the Prophet Muhammad), and the Islamic history. We will also highlight some of the benefits and lessons that Muslims can derive from his story.
The Birth and Childhood of Prophet Musa (Moses)
Prophet Musa (Moses) was born in Egypt at a time when the Israelites were enslaved and oppressed by the Pharaoh and his people. The Pharaoh had a dream that a boy from the Israelites would overthrow him and destroy his kingdom. He ordered his soldiers to kill every newborn male child of the Israelites. However, God inspired Musa's mother to put him in a basket and cast him into the river Nile. She trusted God's promise that He would protect him and return him to her.
The basket floated to the palace of the Pharaoh, where his wife Asiya found him and adopted him as her son. She convinced the Pharaoh to spare him, saying that he could be a source of joy for them or they could adopt him as their son. God made Musa refuse to suckle from any wet nurse except his own mother, so Asiya sent someone to look for a suitable nurse among the Israelites. By God's will, Musa's sister followed him and suggested his mother as a nurse. Thus, God reunited Musa with his mother and rewarded her for her faith.
Musa grew up in the palace of the Pharaoh, enjoying its comforts and privileges. He was also endowed with intelligence, wisdom, and strength by God. He learned from the best teachers and scholars of Egypt. He was aware of his origin as an Israelite and sympathized with their plight. He also believed in God as the only Lord and Creator of everything.
The Incident that Led to His Exodus from Egypt
One day, when Musa was a young man, he saw two men fighting: one was an Israelite and the other was an Egyptian. The Israelite asked Musa for help against his opponent. Musa intervened and struck the Egyptian with his fist, killing him unintentionally. He regretted his action and asked God for forgiveness. He also feared that the Pharaoh would punish him for killing one of his people.
The next day, he saw the same Israelite fighting with another Egyptian. He rebuked him for being a troublemaker. The Israelite accused Musa of wanting to kill him as he killed the other Egyptian yesterday. He also exposed Musa's crime to the public. Musa realized that this was a plot from Satan to cause him harm. He decided to leave Egypt and seek refuge elsewhere.
As he was leaving, a man came running to warn him that the Pharaoh and his chiefs were plotting to kill him or imprison him. He advised him to escape as soon as possible. Musa thanked him for his advice and prayed to God to guide him to the right path.
His Journey to Madyan (Midian) and His Marriage
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