Arabic Language Blog

What Is the Weirdest Place You Have Prayed In? (2) Posted by on May 20, 2017 in Arabic Language, Culture, Vocabulary

Marhaba! I hope you enjoyed listening and reading about Sana’s project to document unusual praying spots of different people. I also hope you enjoyed seeing some of these images that reflect people’s ability and creativity to find solutions when they are faced with a lack of options. I too found cliffs as weird and terrifying places to pray in, but also probably the most serene and magnificent of all the photos!

Today, I am sharing the answers to the previous questions in the listening comprehension post. I am also sharing the news story to refresh your memory. The most important goal that I have with these listening comprehension exercises is to help you dear Arabic lovers feel much more comfortable when discussing recent and interesting developments in Arabic. As always, dear Arabic lovers, stay tuned for interesting posts, songs, comprehension exercises, grammar lessons, and recipes in the near future.

1. يصلي المسلمون عادة في المساجد او في منازلهم
Muslims usually pray in Mosques and in their houses.
2. عندما كانت مع أختها في السوق التجاري وحان وقت الصلاة، فذهبتا الى غرفة القياس لتصلينا
When she was with her sister at a shopping mall and it was time for prayer, so they went to the dressing room to pray.
3. نشرت أكثر من خمسمئة صورة لمصلين في أماكن غير اعتيادية
She has published more than 500 photographs of people praying in unusual places.
4. يهدف المشروع لفتح نقاش حول الإسلام وأن يشجع غير المسلمين لطرح أسئلتهم عن الإسلام دون خوف
The project aims at opening a discussion about Islam, and encouraging non-Muslims to pose questions about Islam with no fear.
5. المرتفعات الصخرية

For now take care and stay tuned for upcoming posts!
Happy Learning!
Have a nice day!!
نهاركم سعيد

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About the Author: jesa

Salam everyone! Born as an American to two originally Arab parents, I have been raised and have spent most of my life in Beirut, Lebanon. I have lived my good times and my bad times in Beirut. I was but a young child when I had to learn to share my toys and food with others as we hid from bombs and fighting during the Lebanese Civil War. I feel my connection to Arabic as both a language and culture is severing and so it is with you, my readers and fellow Arabic lovers, and through you that I wish to reestablish this connection by creating one for you.