Essays. Rejecting Dr. David Liepert's "Aisha Was Older" Apologetic Myth. The Tragedy of Aisha. A Refutation of 'The Islamophobe's Glass House'. Related. Muhammad's Wives (Hub Page). Islam and Pedophilia (Core Article). Satire. Aisha (Farsideology).
It is no secret that sexual abuse of children has serious consequences on its victims and, among Muslims and non-Muslims alike, it is no longer a secret that the Qur'an explicitly condones pedophilia. Of course...
This article refutes miscellaneous apologetics which may not be fully covered in our main articles, but are used by some to justify the marriage between the Islamic Prophet Muhammad and his six-year-old bride Aisha. This is a strawman argument.
This page is independent/supplementary to the doll-playing exegesis used in Muhammad and the Clinical Definition of Pedophilia which in itself proves her status as pre-pubescent at the time of consummation.
Aisha was Prophet Muhammad's child bride. He married her when she was six to seven years old and consummated the marriage when she was nine lunar years old. The section "Aisha's Age at Consummation and Marriage" lists the evidence for Aisha's young age.
This article analyzes the modern Muslim apologetics that attempt to distort Aisha's young age of consummation. Some apologists have recently claimed that Aisha was actually older than nine lunar years at time of the consummation of her marriage to Prophet Muhammad.
Aisha bint Abu Bakr (died 678) (Arabic Transliteration: isha, "she who lives", also transcribed as A'ishah, Ayesha, 'A'isha, or 'Aisha, Turkish Ayşe, Ottoman Turkish Âişe etc.) was the third wife of Muhammad.
Aisha. From WikiIslam, the online resource on Islam. Jump to: navigation, search. This is a hub page which contains links to WikiIslam articles related to it. Pages related to Aisha
06:41, 5 December 2014 Aelu (Talk | contribs) moved page Respuestas a la apologética: Muhammad y Aisha to WikiIslam:Sandbox/Respuestas a la apologética: Muhammad y Aisha.
‘Ā’ishah bint Abī Bakr was one of Muhammad's wives. In Islamic writings, her name is thus often prefixed by the title "Mother of the Believers" (Arabic: أمّ المؤمنين umm al-mu'minīn), per the description of Muhammad's wives in the Qur'an.