Sunan Ibn Majah is one of the Sunni Six Major Hadith collections, collected by Ibn Majah. It contains over 4,000 hadith in 32 books divided into 1,500 chapters. This app contains this collection of Hadiths in their certified and authentic English translation. You can view Hadiths by specific chapters, search for a particular Hadith, take notes for a Hadith for future reference, bookmark any of them as favorite for future reading, and share them from the App through email, FaceBook and Twitter.
•Ability to set a reminder to read a random Hadith daily. It alerts you on set time with Hadith of the Day.
•Ability to swipe back and forth to read next, or previous Hadith.
•Ability to perform a full text search which not only shows you the records but also highlights your searched text.
•Ability to read Hadiths on topic of your interest.
•Ease of reading through the whole Sunan Ibn Majah like a hard copy.
•Ability to take notes for a particular Hadith for future reference.
•Ability to bookmark Hadiths to keep track of your last read Hadith so you can simply go to that Hadith and continue from there.
•Ease of maintain favorites list by marking any Hadith as favorite.
•Integration with Facebook, Twitter & email to share Hadith with your friends and family.
About Ibn Maja:
Abū ʻAbdillāh Muḥammad ibn Yazīd Ibn Mājah al-Rabʻī al-Qazwīnī (824 CE/209 AM—887/273) commonly known as Ibn Mājah, was a medieval scholar of hadith. He compiled the last of Sunni Islam's six canonical hadith collections, Sunan Ibn Mājah. Ibn Mājah was born in Qazwin, the modern-day Iranian province of Qazvin, in 824 CE/209 AH to a family who were clients (mawla) of the Rabīʻah tribe. Mājah was the nickname of his father, and not that of his grandfather nor was it his mother's name, contrary to those claiming this. The hāʼ at the end is un-voweled whether in stopping upon its pronunciation or continuing because it a non-Arabic name. He left his hometown to travel the Islamic world visiting Iraq, Makkah, the Levant and Egypt. He studied under Abū Bakr ibn Abī Shaybah (through whom came over a quarter of al-Sunan), Muḥammad ibn ʻAbdillāh ibn Numayr, Jubārah ibn al-Mughallis, Ibrāhīm ibn al-Mundhir al-Ḥizāmī, ʻAbdullāh ibn Muʻāwiyah, Hishām ibn ʻAmmār, Muḥammad ibn Rumḥ, Dāwūd ibn Rashīd and others from their era. Abū Yaʻlā al-Khalīlī praised Ibn Mājah as "reliable (thiqah), prominent, agreed upon, a religious authority, possessing knowledge and the capability to memorize."
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