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  • Jamarat Videos

    Videos of the Jamarat in Mina, three stone structure at which pilgrims throw stones during Hajj.

    Jamarat | Places in Hajj


    Muslim hajj pilgrims perform devil stoning ritual

    (6 Nov 2011) SHOTLIST 1. Wide of pilgrims moving through the Saudi holy city of Mina 2. Various of pilgrims on top of minibuses 3. Wide of thousands of pilgrims travelling to Al-Jamarat gate 4. Wide shot of moving train carrying pilgrims from Muzdalifah, another holy site to Mina 5. Mid of pilgrims getting off train 6. Mid of thousands of pilgrims moving to entrance of Al-Jamarat 7. Close of sign of gate 'Al Jamarat' 8. Various of pilgrims walking 9. Various of military directing pilgrims 10. Wide of pilgrims throwing stones at symbol of devil 11. Mid of pilgrims throwing stones 12. SOUNDBITE (English) Hasan Abou, pilgrim from Ghana: "Fantastic, it's overwhelming, I mean this is a great joy, this is something I've always dreamt of, something that is a dream come true. I've always dreamt that one day I would come to Hajj, and do all the rituals, and today it has really happened." 13. Cutaway of soldier talking into microphone 14. SOUNDBITE (English) Abdul Sarferaz Halim Indian pilgrim: "I am feeling very good that I did Hajj in the young age, I am very happy today, with my whole family, here." 15. Mid of pilgrims praying 16. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Abdel Haken Nour, Egyptian pilgrim: "I hope all Islamic Arab countries unite, making the strongest Islamic union in the world." 17. Various of pilgrim shaving his head 18. Wide of crowd of pilgrims STORYLINE Wearing white robes to symbolise purity and equality under God, (m) millions of Muslims continued their annual pilgrimage on Sunday in the Saudi holy city of Mina for the stoning of Satan, the last and most dangerous rite of the annual Hajj. To complete their rituals, pilgrims must throw 21 pebbles at each of three 25-metre (82-foot) pillars that represent Satan in a symbolic rejection of temptation. Hundreds of people have been killed in stampedes in several previous pilgrimages to the sites when the pilgrims cast pebbles at the pillars. On Sunday, the military was helping maintain security to avoid any accidents. So far this year, no major incidents have been reported among the pilgrims. The Mashair Railway, also known as the Mecca Metro, a two-track light railway connecting the three holy sites of Mina, Muzdalifah and Mount Arafat, was operating for the first time this year to ease congestion. Some 2.5 (m) million people were expected to take part in the five-day event that started on Saturday. This year's hajj takes place amid an unprecedented wave of anti-government protests in the Arab world which has toppled autocrats in Tunisia, Egypt and Libya. Uprisings have also shaken regimes in Yemen, Bahrain and Syria. While Muslims see the hajj as a time to seek forgiveness for one's sins and for individual meditation on the faith, the unrest across the region remained at the forefront of the minds of many pilgrims. Hajj is the oldest and most sacred ritual of Islam that every able-bodied Muslim who can financially afford the trip must perform once in a lifetime. The pious journey brings together the many nations that make up the 1.3 (b) billion Muslims worldwide. The day also marked the start of the Islamic holiday of Eid al-Adha, or "Feast of Sacrifice", when Muslims around the world slaughter sheep and cattle in remembrance of Abraham's near-sacrifice of his son. =========================================================== Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: info@aparchive.com AP'S HIGH DEFINITION ROLLOUT TIMETABLE ++++ Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork Twitter: https://twitter.com/AP_Archive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/APArchives ​​ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/APNews/ You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/y...

    Jamarat - a walk from the Small Jamarat to the Big Jamarat

    The Jamarat are three stone structures which Hajj pilgrims throw small stones at in a ritual called Rami. This ritual is sometimes called "the Stoning of the Devil" and represents the actions of Prophet Ibrahim, who threw stones at Shaytan when he tried to entice him into disobeying God. To read more about this ritual, visit: https://hajjumrahplanner.com/rami-a...

    From the Jamarat - Shaykh Dr Yasir Qadhi

    Watch The Full Video for More Info! --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Shaykh Dr. Yasir Qadhi - Official Social Media Pages Facebook: facebook.com/yasirqadhi Instagram: instagram.com/yasir.qadhi Twitter: twitter.com/yasirQadhi Snapchat: snapchat.com/add/yasir.qadhi --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- © Shaykh Dr. Yasir Qadhi - Official YouTube Channel

    Jamarat (three pillars) – The Hajj Ritual of Stoning the Shaytan

    Jamarat is a Hajj ritual that involves stoning the three pillars that represent the devil (shaytan in Arabic). As part of this Hajj ritual, the pilgrims throw small pebbles at those three structures in the city of Mina. Pilgrims collect these pebbles at Muzadlifa. These pebbles can also be collected in the city of Mina, east of Makkah. The historical significance of Jamarat ritual hails from Prophet Ibraheem when the devil appeared to him three times. At each of the appearances, Angel Jibraeel (Gabriel) told Prophet Ibraheem (Abraham) to pelt the devil. Thus, the basis of the significance of the ritual. All three Jamarat pillars represent the shaytan and represent the three times that Prophet Ibraheem was seduced by the devil when he was going to sacrifice Ismail. At each of the three times, the Angel asked him to rid of the temptation by throwing pebbles at the devil.

    Mina - Entering the Jamarat Area

    Having just entered the Jamarat area close to Maghrib time, we proceed to stoning. There was an electrifying atmosphere in this place, indescribable.

    Mina - Heading to Jamarat on the 10th

    It's the morning of the 10th of Dhul Hijjah, known as Yaum An-Nahr (the Day of Sacrifice) and is Eid for all non-hujjaj. Long day today. After returning from Muzdalifah, we set off to stone the big jamarah in Mina before shaving our heads and heading off to Makkah to perform Tawah Al-Ifadah and Sa'ee.

    Mina - Stoning the Large Jamarah, 10th Dhul Hijjah

    Stoning the Jamarah Al-'Aqabah or large Jamarah in Mina. I let one go a bit too low and nearly cracked a sister in the skull lol. Alhamdulillah this rite is now infinitely safer and easier than it was years ago.

    Mina - Tunnel To Jamarat

    Traversing one of the many tunnels from the European camp in Mina to the Jamarat.

    Mina - Jamarat Bridge

    Another view of large crowds leaving the Jamarat area and headed towards Makkah.

    Mina - Way to the Jamarat 1

    On our way as a group to stone the Jamarat on the 11th of Dhul Hijjah. We opted to go as a group after 'Asr when it is cooler. So did a whole bunch of other people. The walk from the European camp is about 45 minutes through a number of tunnels, quite an eventful journey it was to make every day for three days mashaAllah!

    Mina - Way to the Jamarat 4

    The journey through the tunnels was amazing. So many people all praising Allah loudly, together and headed for the same place to perform the same rites, the same acts of worship. Each from different parts of the world, wearing different clothes, colours, speaking different languages yet the goal is the same. SubhanAllah.

    Hajj Clip - Rami al-Jamarat - Stoning of the Devil - منى جمرات

    for makkah madina pic like my PAGE and share with friends https://www.facebook.com/CitiesOfMu... for video visit my youtube channel http://www.youtube.com/user/haidera...

    Day of Arafat

    More than 2 million Muslims camp out at Mount Arafat in Saudi Arabia, to mark the holiest day of the Hajj pilgrimage. Ramadan in Isolation 👉 http://trt.world/138h Ramadan 2019 👉 http://trt.world/16gj Subscribe: http://trt.world/subscribe Livestream: http://trt.world/ytlive

    Hajj pilgrims symbolically ‘stone devil’ in last major ritual

    Pilgrims began heading back to Mina and the Grand Mosque to perform further rites and rituals on the third day of their Hajj pilgrimage and first day of Eid al-Adha on Friday. Having spent the previous night camped out in the open in Muzdalifah, pilgrims will proceed back to the Mina and Makkah to perform several duties, one of which is the symbolic stoning of the devil ritual. On Friday, Muslims around the world are also marking one of two Islamic holidays, known in Arabic as Eid al-Adha, commemorating what Muslims believe was Prophet Ibrahim’s willingness to sacrifice his son Ismael as a test of his faith from God. Full story here: http://ara.tv/648e7 ______________________________ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/alarabiya.... Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AlArabiya_Eng Follow us on Instagram: https://twitter.com/AlArabiya_Eng Like us on Google+: https://goo.gl/L5Nqcx Al Arabiya English website: https://english.alarabiya.net/ Subscribe to our Youtube channel: https://goo.gl/fQ0RkI ______________________________ The English site of the Arab world's leading news channel

    Hajj 2017: Pilgrimage Of 3 Million Muslims Gets A Safety Upgrade

    A redesigned bridge in Saudi Arabia could help 3 million Muslims complete their holy pilgrimage. Every year, millions of Muslims flock to Mecca during the 5 days of the Hajj. But because of overcrowding, some Muslims die each year. As many as 300,000 will cross the Jamarat Bridge every hour. Recent upgrades, including 308 escalators, six elevators, and two helipads, will help accommodate the massive crowds, which should help relieve the dangerous crowding that has claimed many lives. Subscribe to Vocativ: http://www.youtube.com/subscription... Find us everywhere else: Subscribe to the newsletter: http://www.vocativ.com/pages/newsle... Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Vocativ Twitter: https://twitter.com/vocativ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/vocativ/ Snapchat: http://www.snapchat.com/add/vocativ Website: http://www.vocativ.com

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