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The hijab/burqa controversy reflects a lack of understanding of Muslim cultural traditions. Opinions
Religion and Theology
Pages 16 (4016 words)
The hijab/burqa controversy and Muslim cultural traditions Name Institution Tutor Date The hijab/burqa controversy and Muslim cultural traditions 1.0. Introduction In the Muslim cultural traditions, women have over the years been required to adorn in the decency that is required of them by their law.
It is in this light, therefore, that the women in Islam religion devised a way of covering their heads with headscarves, which was later to be described as a bit exposing. Later on, women were seen to cover all parts of their body leaving the hands and face. Exposure, in this case, was regarded as immodest and abomination to the holiness of the women and adherence to their religion. In the latter years, this became more of an unwritten rule that Muslim women found it a less intricate rule to adhere to, in the course of practicing their religion. 1.1. Islam traditions and hijab In the Islam tradition as well, the hijab was indicated to be a complete devotion to the writings of Prophet Muhammad, and a sentient move by the Muslim women to remain holy and innocent. The women have also been indicated to display a symbol of devotion to their husbands and fathers or rather to any other male figure in their lives (Bullock, 2002; pp.55). The hijab can, therefore, be argued to weigh the character of the woman, and how well she stands on her principles and morals. Arguably, analysts and researchers indicate that the hijab is not a responsibility that the Muslim women must display, but it is their right as expected of them by their creator, who is of the best interests to their wellbeing. ...
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