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Part of a series on: Ahmadiyya Beliefs & Practices Five Pillars of Islam · Six articles of faith · Quran Sunnah · Hadith Distinct views Prophethood · Jesus Jihad · Evolution Mirza Ghulam Ahmad Prophecies · Claims Writings Literature Barahin-e-Ahmadiyya · The Philosophy of the Teachings of Islam · Jesus in India Noor-ul-Haq · Victory of Islam Malfoozat · Tafseer-e-Kabeer Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Successors of the Messiah: I · II · III · IV · V Jalsa Salana · Mosques MTA International Miscellaneous Persecution · Lahore Ahmadiyya Movement · List of Ahmadis See also Ahmadiyya portal v · d · e The Philosophy of the Teachings of Islam is an essay on Islam by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad, founder of the Ahmadiyya religious movement. The original was written in Urdu with the title Islami Usool ki Falāsifi, in order to be read at the Conference of Great Religions held at Lahore on December 26–29, 1896. It explicitly deals with the following five broad themes with detail set by the moderators of the Conference: the physical, moral, and spiritual states of man; what is the state of man after death? the object of man's life and the means of its attainment; the operation of the practical ordinances of the Law in this life and the next; sources of Divine knowledge The subjects of the soul, the threefold reformation of man, what is moral quality? Why the flesh of swine is prohibited, the attributes of God and heaven upon earth are also discussed.[1] In 1896, during the Christmas Holidays a Hindu by the name of Swami Sadhu Shugan Chandra convened a conference of Great Religions at Lahore. A committee was appointed to oversee the arrangements. Six people were chosen as its moderators including the judge of the Chief Court of Punjab and the former governor of Jammu. The committee invited the learned representatives of the Hindu, Christian and Muslim faiths to set forth the excellences of their respective faiths. The main objective of such a conference was so that the learned divines of each of these faiths were given the opportunity to convince others of the truth of their religion in the context of a few published themes and so that the listeners may assess each speech and accept the truth from wherever it was to be found. Each speaker was required to address the five themes set by the moderators and to confine his discourse to the holy scriptures of their religions. Among those who attended the conference were representatives of Hinduism, Freethought, the Theosophical Society, Christianity, Islam and Sikhism as well as various scholars, barristers, lawyers, professor, doctors and extra assistants, who numbered between 7 and 8 thousand. The speech representing Islam was the essay written by Gulam Ahmad and though he could not attend himself due to poor health, it was read out by his disciple Mawlwi Abdul Karim. It could not be read out within the set time allotted for it; therefore the conference was extended to an extra day. The Report of the Conference of Great Religions stated: The essay was delivered in four hours and from start to finish it was most interesting and well appreciated. On the 21st of December 1896 Ghulam Ahmad declared that he had been informed by God that his essay would be the most overpowering one. He stated:[2] In the conference of Great Religions which will be held in Lahore Town Hall on the 26th, 27th and 28th of December 1896, a paper written by this humble one, dealing with the excellences and miracles of the Holy Quran, will be read out. This paper is not the result of ordinary human effort but is a sign among the signs of God, written with His special support...I have been moved by sympathy for my fellow human beings to make this announcement, so that they should witness the beauty of the Holy Quran and should realise how mistaken are our opponents in that they love darkness and hate light. God, the All-Knowing, has revealed to me that my paper will be declared supreme over all other papers... I saw in a vision that out of the unseen a hand was laid on my mansion and by the touch of that hand a shining light emerged from the mansion and spread in all directions. It also illumined my hands. Thereupon someone who was standing by me proclaimed in a loud voice: Allahu Akbar, Kharibat Khaibar (God is Great, Khaybar has fallen). The interpretation is that by my mansion is meant my heart on which the heavenly light of the verities of the Holy Quran is descending, and by Khaybar are meant all the perverted religions which are afflicted with idolatory and falsehood, in which man has been raised to occupy the place of God, or in which divine attributes have been cast down from their perfect station. It was thus disclosed to me that the wide publication of this paper would expose the untruth of false religions and the truth of the Quran will spread progressively around the earth till it arrives at its climax. The essay on the philosophy of the teachings of Islam gained much popularity since it was delivered in the conference. It received numerous favourable reviews in various newspapers in India, England, and America. The well known Russian writer Count Leo Tolstoy commented on it thus:[3] I approved very much two articles, ‘How to get rid of the Bondage of Sin’ and ‘The Life to Come’, especially the second. The idea is very profound and very true. It was originally published in The report of the Conference of Great Religions and was later published in book form as Islami Usool Ki Falāsifi. It was subsequently translated into English. It has seen many editions and has been translated into French, Dutch, German, Spanish and various other languages. See also Writings of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad References ^ Rare Hard to Find Books Search Results by Title | The Teachings of Islam | Kessinger Publishing ^ Philiosophy of the Teachings of Islam ^ Review of Religions External links Wikisource has original text related to this article: The Philosophy of the Teachings of Islam Philosophy of the Teachings of Islam A Collection of Books v · d · eAhmadiyya topics Beliefs and Practices Five Pillars of Islam · Six articles of faith · Qur'an · Hadith · Sunnah Distinct views Prophethood · Jesus · Jihad · Evolution Mirza Ghulam Ahmad Prophecies · Claims · Writings Literature Barahin-e-Ahmadiyya · The Philosophy of the Teachings of Islam · Jesus in India · Noor-ul-Haq · Victory of Islam · Malfoozat · Tafseer-e-Kabeer Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Successors of the Messiah: · (I · II · III · IV · V) · Jalsa Salana · Mosques · MTA International Miscellaneous Persecution · Lahore Ahmadiyya Movement Category:Ahmadiyya · Portal:Ahmadiyya