Jumaat, 15 Mac 2013

A Pacific-size difference between Life of Pi dan Ibrahim Ali

Life of Pi is a summary of religion beautifully narrated by CGI.

Piscine is telling you that doesn't matter which religion you subscribe, the fact up there never change. Doesn't matter which story you believe, the ship sink and Pi's family are dead.

I am all this while telling you One God, beautifully elaborated by the Life of Pi. Doesn't matter which religion you embrace, your God is always the same. The actual God you know by your heart, not by the name.

Knowledge is not about what you see, listen or touch. But knowledge is the spiritual chemistry in your heart that give values to your life. Without knowledge, your existence means nothing to you. Like Richard Parker who never say good bye.

Religion is universal, it is a pure knowledge in your heart. It is given. It is automatic. Fitrah.

You can call Him with the names, as long as you are honestly referring to Him. Al Rahman, Al Razzak, Al Mutakabbir as well as Allah.

Rasulullah was telling us that it is not the names that really matter. It is the knowledge in your heart that give the meaning to them.

Protecting the word Allah from being included into the vocab of Christian is nothing but creating an idol to represent God. Idol in the form of a word. It is like Jahiliyyah pagans created stone idols to know god by eyes, not by heart.

This kind of thing is only practised by stupid people whose heart cannot understand beyond what their eyes can see. 


Tiada ulasan:

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...


Books I read

A Brief History of Time
Seven Habits of Highly Effective People
The Power of Now: A Guide to Spiritual Enlightenment
Hadith 40
ESQ Way 165
Lā Tahzan: Jangan Bersedih!
A World Without Islam
A History of God: The 4,000-Year Quest of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam
No god but God: The Origins, Evolution and Future of Islam
Muhammad: A Prophet for Our Time
Parallel Worlds: A Journey Through Creation, Higher Dimensions, and the Future of the Cosmos
The Road to Mecca

Khairi's favorite books »