In the eyes of famous non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In the eyes of famous non-Muslim views about Muhammad. Photo: Daily US Times
In the eyes of famous non-Muslim views about Muhammad. Photo: Daily US Times
32 Min Read

The unimaginable tolerance of the Prophet Hazrat Muhammad (ﷺ), endurance, thought-consciousness, meditation, movement, manners. Etiquette, exceptional use of sweetness, loving fighting life, observation skills, prudence, knowledge, wisdom, keen intelligence, women’s rights, human rights, secular political attitude, character traits, human rights towards people of all religions, etc. Scholars have been compelled to praise the Prophet (peace be upon him).

All these world-renowned scholars have unanimously acknowledged that he is the most extraordinary human being in the world. He is the Master of the world. Especially his love for people of all religions in the world has caught everyone’s eye. He also commented that such an example of human love does not match suddenly.

Poets, writers, politicians, religious leaders, and scholars of every nation have praised the Prophet Hazrat Muhammad (SAW). Many famous non-Muslim scholars and researchers from Europe and all other continents have published many biographical books of the last Prophet. For example, here in the eyes of famous non-Muslim views about Muhammad from different world countries.

George Bernard Shaw: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

George Bernard Shaw (July 26, 1856 – November 2, 1950), known at his insistence only as Bernard Shaw, was an Irish playwright, critic, polemicist, and political activist. George Bernard Shaw praised the character and ideals of the Prophet (peace be upon him). The religion preached by Muhammad (PBUH) has evoked the most reverence in my mind for its tremendous life force. In my opinion, Islam is the only religion that can be considered as the religion of all people of all ages. I have read his biography. He is a wonderful person. In my opinion, he is far from anti-Christian. We can call him the protector of humanity. If the people of different castes, communities, ideologies, and doctrines of the whole world were brought under the dictator’s rule, then only Muhammad (peace be upon him) could lead them to the path of happiness and prosperity as the most capable leader.

Michael H. Hart: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Michael H. Hart (born April 27, 1932) is an American astrophysicist, white separatist/white nationalist, and author, most notably the best-selling book, The 100: A Ranking of the Most Influential Persons in History. In his book One Hundred Rankings of the Most Influential Person in History, the American astronomer mentions the name of Hazrat Muhammad (SAAW) as the foremost, saying, He is the only person in history who has been extremely successful, both religious and secular. This unprecedented and unprecedented combination of religion and secularism made him the most influential person in history.

Alfred W. Martin: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The immortal words of the philosopher Alfred W. Martin, “Muhammad, the philosopher, orator, theologian, legislator, the conqueror of doctrine and the restorer of the system of idolatry, the founder of 20 worldly empires and the empire of religion.” Alfred W. Martin wrote in “THE GREAT RELIGIOUS TEACHER IN THE EAST” that “the ideology of Muhammad (PBUH) succeeded in transforming the social system of Arabia at that time, there is no precedent in any other religious history in the world.”

David George Hogarth: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

David George Hogarth (May 23, 1862 – November 6, 1927), also known as D. G. Hogarth, was a British archaeologist and scholar associated with T. E. Lawrence and Arthur Evans. He was Keeper of the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford, from 1909 to 1927. Everything important or trivial in his daily conduct has become a policy to follow, which is still consciously followed by millions of people today. Apart from him, no part of the human race follows him perfectly as a perfect human being. His general forgiveness of the infidel Quraish on the day of Mecca’s bloodless conquest is unparalleled in world history. Surprised by the Prophet’s pardon, the historian Stanley Lenpool wrote: So unimaginable ‘(Stanley Lenpool, Studies in Mecca).

Historian Lakshman Prasad: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In the context of the Prophet’s extraordinary forgiveness and generosity, he writes, “Muhammad’s unimaginable kindness and generosity can be compared to the defeated enemies of Mecca and the behavior of modern human rights claimants” (Swami Lakshman Prasad, Arab Ka Chand, Lahore edition).

Historian Sir William Muir: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Sir William Muir, Order of the Star of India (April 27, 1819 – July 11, 1905) was a Scottish Orientalist and colonial administrator, Principal of the University of Edinburgh, and Lieutenant Governor of the North-West Provinces of India. In the words of the historian Muir, “Muhammad was not only a thinker of the age in which he appeared on earth, but he was also the greatest thinker of all time.”

Philosopher Picare Krabite: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Hazrat’s ideals have been praised for giving marital status to the neglected-deprived-oppressed women of the time, fixing the dowry, maintaining the wife, determining the inheritance share in the property, etc. In the words of the philosopher Picare Krabite, “Muhammad was probably the greatest advocate of women’s rights in the history of the world.”

Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Napoleon Bonaparte (August 15, 1769 – May 5, 1821) was a French statesman and military leader who led many successful campaigns during the French Revolution and the French Revolutionary Wars, and was Emperor of the French (as Napoleon I) from 1804 until 1814 and again briefly in 1815 during the Hundred Days. Praising the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) and Islamic ideals, the French emperor Napoleon Bonaparte said, “The religion of Muhammad is my favourite.” He added: “I hope that the time is not far away when we will be able to unite the wise and educated people of all countries and establish a system of governance based on the principles of the Qur’an. Which are the only truth and the principles that can lead people to prosperity and will be.’

Mahatma Gandhi: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (October 2, 1869 – January 30, 1948) was an Indian lawyer, anti-colonial nationalist, and political ethicist, who employed nonviolent resistance to lead the successful campaign for India’s independence from British rule, and in turn, inspired movements for civil rights and freedom across the world. He said that, even in the age of prosperity, Islam is tolerant of other religions. Islam is not a religion full of lies. Let Hindus study Islam with devotion and respect. Then they will love Islam like me. The unparalleled simplicity of the word prophet, self-forgetfulness, keeping promises, unwavering faith, unconditional love for disciples and followers, fearlessness, vows of life, and devotion to God have created a place for Islam in the world. Islam was not intolerant in its glorious days. It was able to achieve the respect of the world. The priesthood is no more; the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) soon broke the priesthood’s magic. There was no need in Islam for a mediator between Allah and man. From the beginning, it was a democratic religion. Everyone had the right to enter through the recitation of the Qur’an. What is explained in the divine word is free without any restriction in religious meetings. In this respect, Islam did not feel the need for any reform similar to Christianity. The fact that Islam’s democratic concept has become predominant in Christianity began with the rise of nationalism and the sixteenth-century religious revolution. The integrity of the religion preached by the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH), Simplicity, Justice, and its revolutionary democratic system, equality, and the principle of justice inspire the people of the neighboring states.
Because for a long time, the ordinary people of those states were being oppressed, exploited, and persecuted by the ruling class on the one hand, and on the other hand, the new system was being handed over to them by the pope. He was the direction of liberation. Islam liberated Europe from the darkness of the Middle Ages, and with it came the glorious monuments of modern civilization. In the book Women in Islam (1930), Muhammad (peace be upon him) wrote that the three things he called his favorites were: Namaz, Khubbo, and Nari. He respected women. In a society where men would bury daughters alive after birth, Muhammad (peace be upon him) gave women the right to live. The way she has protected the rights of women is unparalleled in the history of world law.

Renowned Literary Count Leo Tolstoy: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Renowned Literary Count Leo Tolstoy (September 9, 1828 – November 20, 1910) was a Russian writer who is regarded as one of the greatest authors of all time. He received multiple nominations for the Nobel Prize in Literature every year from 1902 to 1906 and nominations for the Nobel Peace Prize in 1901, 1902, and 1910. He never won is a significant controversy. He said that before the advent of Muhammad, he became a light in the darkness of the illusions of the world. “I have learned a lot from being a Mohammedan,” he added.

Great Scholar Thomas Carlyle: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Thomas Carlyle (December 4, 1795 – February 5, 1881) was a British historian, satirical writer, essayist, translator, philosopher, mathematician, and teacher. In his book On Heroes, Hero-Worship, and The Heroic in History (1841), he argued that the actions of the “Great Man” play a key role in history, claiming that “the history of the world is but the biography of great men”. Calling the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) the hero of all prophets and messengers, Carlyle declared at a meeting in Edinburgh in 1840, and The camel driver is Prophet Muhammad.” Moreover, he was fascinated by the Prophet’s skill and leadership qualities, and in his speech, he called the Prophet SAAW a Hero among all Prophets and Apostles. In his unique language, ‘Since the beginning of the world, this Arab nation has wandered in the desert as a new, unknown shepherd nation. Then a prophet of religion was sent there with a message that they could understand, and just like magic, that infamous nation became world-famous; the religionless country became the best in the world. Then, within a century, Arab domination was established from Granada in the west to Delhi in the east.

Philosopher Paul Robert Draper: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Paul Robert Draper (born 1957) is an American philosopher, most known for his work in the philosophy of religion. His work on the evidential argument from evil has been widely influential. He is currently a professor at Purdue University. He is co-editor of topics in the philosophy of religion for the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. In the words of the philosopher Draper – Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH) was one of the most influential people in human society.

Historian Edward Gibbon: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Edward Gibbon (May 8, 1737 – January 16, 1794) was an English historian, writer, and Parliament member. His most important work, The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, was published in six volumes between 1776 and 1788 and is known for its prose’s quality and irony, its use of primary sources, and its controversial criticism of organized religion. The famous historian and thinker Edward Gibbon stated that the rise of Islam in his language caused a great revolution in the world’s history. Whose impact on human society was long-lasting and far-reaching. The process led by the Prophet (peace be upon him) brought about changes in every aspect of human life, such as religious, political, economic, and social. This revolution gave a new impetus to a degenerate nation of the world, which we do not see in the world-famous circles mentioned.

Professor Koneru Ramakrishna Rao: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Koneru Ramakrishna Rao (born 1932) is a philosopher, psychologist, parapsychologist, educationist, teacher, researcher, and administrator. The Government of India awarded him the civilian honour of Padma Shri in 2011. A professor at the University of Mysore, K.S. Ramakrishna published a pamphlet entitled “MUHAMMAD-THE PROPHET OF ISLAM” in 1969, overwhelmed by the universal ideals of Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH). According to him, to be recognized as a worthy citizen of the world, it is essential to study the religions and philosophies that globally influence the human race, creating beautiful relationships with people of neighbouring other faiths. He also proved Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH) to be the best person globally through quotations from various great personalities.

Scholar Manabendra Nath Roy: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Manabendra Nath Roy (March 22, 1887 – January 25, 1954), born Narendra Nath Bhattacharya, was an Indian revolutionary, radical activist, political theorist, and a noted philosopher in the 20th century. Roy was a founder of the Mexican Communist Party and the Communist Party of India (Tashkent group). In his famous book “THE HISTORICAL ROLE OF ISLAM,” it is noteworthy for his remarkable Keitman commentary on the wonderful deeds of Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH). He also commented in the introduction of an extraordinary book with the same title that the sudden rise and dramatic expansion of Islam, which was ruled by the great man Muhammad (peace be upon him), is a remarkable chapter in the history of human civilization.

Swami Vivekananda: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Swami Vivekananda (January 12, 1863 – July 4, 1902), born Narendranath Datta, was an Indian Hindu monk. He was a chief disciple of the 19th-century Indian mystic Ramakrishna. He was a key figure in introducing the Indian philosophies of Vedanta and Yoga to the Western world. In the words of Swami Vivekananda – in my view, the Prophet (peace be upon him) is the great man who brought the message of equality to the world. He is the proverbial man of communism. He is the one who brought the brotherhood of humanity to all the people of the world. He is the man sent by God.

Scholar Montgomery Waite: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In his book Mohammed in Mecca, Montgomery Waite says, Enduring all kinds of hardships to establish his ideals, the high character traits of those who believed in him and followed him as a leader, and the enormity of Muhammad’s achievements – all testify to his honesty. Suppose Muhammad is a dishonest person who has created more problems than solutions. Moreover, no other historical figure has been so underestimated in the West as Muhammad, not only based on what has been narrated but also based on what has been described. If we want to understand Muhammad even a little, we must judge him with the necessary honesty and fairness. If we’re going to correct the mistakes we have inherited from our past, it must not be forgotten that the final proof is a much tougher condition than what appears to be true. And it will be challenging to get evidence in this regard.

Poet John Keats: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

John Keats (October 31, 1795 – February 23, 1821) was an English Romantic poet. He was one of the prominent figures of the second generation of Romantic poets, along with Lord Byron and Percy Bysshe Shelley, despite his works having been in publication for only four years before his death from tuberculosis of 25. The English poet John Keats said Everything good in the world. Everything great and beautiful is Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him). He is his comparison.”

Historian and scholar Gustave Bloch: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Gustave Bloch (July 21, 1848, Fegersheim, Bas-Rhin – December 3, 1923) was a French Jewish[1] historian of ancient history born in Fegersheim, a commune located in the department of Bas-Rhin. He was the father of historian Marc Bloch (1886–1944), who, along with Lucien Febvre (1878–1956), was a co-founder of the École des Annales. Renowned German historian, scholar Gustave mentions the Prophet (peace be upon him) as the legislature’s epitome and social reform in the world.

Professor Philip K: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Professor Philip Kumar Maini (born October 16, 1959, in Magherafelt, Northern Ireland) is a Northern Irish mathematician. Since 1998, he has been the Professor of Mathematical Biology at the University of Oxford and is the head of the Mathematical Biology Centre in the Mathematical Institute. Professor Philip K, a renowned Lebanese historian of Hittite descent and acclaimed for teaching America, has written several informative history books on the Hittite Arab nation and country. He said of the Prophet (peace be upon him): ‚Muhammad (peace be upon him) in his short life founded a nation and religion from among the insignificant nations whose geographical influence surpassed that of Christians and Jews. A large part of humanity still follows him today. He changed the Arab country’s condition with his gentle manner, unparalleled politeness, and excellent education. He won the hearts of people through greatness, empathy, and generosity. He established the kingdom of justice. He never abandoned the path of righteousness and virtue. He did not break his promise or deceive anyone. Even his lifelong enemies, who drove him out of the country and angered the entire Arab nation against him, forgave them instead of avenging the final victory. He never punished anyone out of personal resentment. Even though he was the ruler of the whole country, he lived a life of poverty as before. As a result, he left nothing for his successors at the time of his death.”

W.W. Kesh: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

W.W. Kesh wrote that Islam has given women human rights for the first time and has provided severe punishment for prostitution. Alcohol is forbidden, and gambling is considered a great sin.”

Professor Edward Munnt: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) set the best example in establishing human rights and humanity’s most beautiful ideals. Edward Munnt, a renowned professor at the University of Geneva, said: “The success of Muhammad (PBUH) in character building and social reform makes him a great compassionate leader of world humanity.”

Poet John Milton: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

John Milton (December 9, 1608 – November 8, 1674) was an English poet and intellectual who served as a civil servant for the Commonwealth of England under its Council of State and later under Oliver Cromwell. Poet John Milton, the poet of Paradise Lost, Long before Constantine’s time, most Christians had lost much of their primitive purity and righteousness. Later, when the church prospered, they were rooted in the love of honor and anarchist power, and Christianity was on the verge of collapse. Muhammad (peace be upon him) originated in the 6th century and eradicated paganism from most parts of Asia, Africa, and Egypt, all of which still worship one Holy God. The most unequivocal evidence of Muhammad’s theology can be found in the minds of proponents. He has prevented Anna from descending to the level of imagination. They have remained free from orthodoxy and superstition without tarnishing God’s enlightened form by any visible idol. I believe in one God and the Messenger of God, Muhammad (peace be upon him). This is the simple, unchanging declaration of Islam.

Sir Arnold J. Toynbee: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Arnold Joseph Toynbee CH FBA (April 14, 1889 – October 22, 1975) was a British historian, a philosopher of history, and author of numerous books and a research professor of international history at the London School of Economics King’s College in the University of London. In the book titled “Civilization on Trial,” he said that through Islam, Muhammad (peace be upon him) has completely eliminated the people’s caste, clan, and class distinctions. No other religion has achieved more success than the one conducted by Muhammad (peace be upon him).

Rabindranath Tagore: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Rabindranath Tagore (May 7, 1861 – August 7, 1941) was an Indian polymath- poet, writer, composer, philosopher, and painter from Bengal. He said, reverently uttered the holy name of the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) in at least four places in his great writings. He is the holy name in his essays’ East and West’ and the story’ Devotion to Religion’ in the book ‘Sanchay’.He called the last Prophet a ‘great man’ and a ‘fierce sun’. In that book, he said, “Man’s religious intellect was spread out in pieces, he (Muhammad SAW) took him to heart, to the whole. He has opened the door to that great virtue to all people without confining the supreme deity of the world in a special form, in a special place.”

Professor Hariprasad Shastri: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Hariprasad Gangashankar Shastri (October 17, 1919 – August 9, 2014) was an Indian scholar, historian, epigraphist, Indologist, and editor primarily known for his political and cultural history of Gujarat state. He said the Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) was the epitome of equality, generosity, the highest morality, generosity, love, simplicity, etc. His contempt for worldly wealth, worldly honor, worldly power, etc., has blossomed in his life. He did not stop loving the poor but made arrangements to pay zakat. If this program is taken as the regulator of national life, then surely poverty will disappear from human society. Thirteen hundred years ago, he banned alcohol and other drugs. When Europe was plunged into the abyss of bad taste, and ignorance, when witches were burned alive, and learning was hated in the European capital, Muslims established schools in every village in Spain and taught art, science, philosophy, and literature.

Bhojraj Singh Sisodia: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Bhojraj Singh Sisodia (c. 1495–1530) was the eldest son of Rana Sanga, ruler of Mewar in western India. He is best known as the husband of the reputed bhakti poet-saint Meerabai. Bhojraj, in his verse, mentions the Prophet (peace be upon him) as “Mahadev Nripati”. Mahadev Nripati means the chief of the gods, that is, the leader of the prophets. Bhojraj further said, “he is the great man! living in the desert, Mahadev Nripati bows to you. You know how to keep the devil away. You are not against Melech. I obey your commands. Give me space at your feet.” From this, it is understood that those who misunderstood the Prophet fourteen hundred years ago are now seeking forgiveness. Still, in the case of today’s non-Muslim scholars, the opposite will certainly not be the case.

Buddhist leader Fun Chi: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The famous Buddhist leader Fun Chi said that the teachings of the Arab prophets were presented to the world by human beings, but the practice of spiritual and material practices in the right place and established the best balance between the two.

Mr. Homige, Rustamji Bar, At Law: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The Prophet of Islam (PBUH) was the only person who taught the message of truth and equality to the human race by eliminating the high and low differences. He is the greatest of all human beings in all spheres of life, and he is the most humble of the humble. As far as I know, the teachings of Islam preached by him are not found in any other religion.

Redrand C.I. Taylor: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

He said that Muhammad endured slavery as a necessary loss, as did Moses and St. Paul. It is a very weak first, much more vulnerable than the Negro-slavery in the United States in the hands of the Muslims. Polygamy is a difficult question. Moses allowed it. It was observed by David and is not directly prohibited in the Bible. Muhammad restricted the unlimited permissions of polygamy.

Dr. Samuel Johnson: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Samuel Johnson (September 18, 1709 [O.S. September 7] – December 13, 1784), often referred to as Dr Johnson, was an English writer who made lasting contributions to English literature as a poet, playwright, essayist, moralist, literary critic, biographer, editor, and lexicographer. He was the first famous compiler of dictionaries. Calligrapher and wise man of the era, Johnson said: He, Muhammad (PBUH), was a man of utterly historical age. His simple sense of humanity, human society has proved him to be human. There was no riddle in his words. He did not confine himself to miraculous activities. The welfare and universality of humanity existed in his words and deeds.

R.V.C. Bodley: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Ronald Victor Courtenay Bodley, MC (March 3, 1892 – May 26, 1970) was a British Army officer, author, and journalist. Born to English parents in Paris, he lived in France until he was nine, before attending Eton College and then the Royal Military College, Sandhurst. In his book The Messenger, he said that Muhammad (PBUH) has a unique religious history. He was not a worldly saint nor a god descended from heaven, nor did he possess any superhuman qualities, yet he had a tremendous effect on all. Apart from his vast and charming personality, he cannot be separated from other Muslims.

N. N. Bray: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In his book ‘Shipping Sands’ he says that what Muhammad did with the Hajj was much more than a religious ritual. The coherent and orderly propaganda system of today’s Europe is almost invaluable to the permanent arrangements for exchanging ideas of Muslims from different parts of the world at the Hajj General Assembly.

Arthur Gilman: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Arthur Gilman (June 22, 1837 – December 27, 1909, Atlantic City, New Jersey) was a United States educator. He and his second wife founded the institution, which eventually became Radcliffe College. He said the conquest of Mecca is an excellent example of the admirable character of Muhammad. The past abuse of the Makkans to him Should have been naturally aroused, But he restrained the army from all bloodshed. He humbly expressed his gratitude to Allah for showing great victory. Only ten or twelve people are punished for their past heinous crimes. Four of them were sentenced to death. It is more humane than the other winners. During Jerusalem’s occupation in 1099, the Christian Crusaders brutally killed 70,000 Muslim women, children, and the helpless.

Writer Washington Irving: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Washington Irving (April 3, 1783 – November 28, 1859) was an American short-story writer, essayist, biographer, historian, and diplomat of the early 19th century. He is best known for his short stories “Rip Van Winkle” (1819) and “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” (1820), both of which appear in his collection The Sketch Book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent. Historian and writer Mr. Irving said in his book Life of Mohammed that he had no pride in military victory or any personal interest. He had the same appearance and straightforward demeanor as he did in the days of sorrow, even though he had the most extraordinary and omnipotent power. Royal conduct He was so far away that he would be displeased if someone did something respectful when he entered a house. His main goal was to establish an ideological state rather than a worldly rule. As a result, he left nothing for his family.

Professor C.H. Baker: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In his book “Christianity and Islam” (London – 1909), he said that the policies adopted by Muhammad (peace be upon him) and his contemporaries and followers had nothing to do with anti-Christianism. Muhammad (PBUH) was an orphan boy, and how he became a believer for all, the more non-Muslims will know about this, it will be better for them.

David Samuel Margoliouth: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

David Samuel Margoliouth (October 17, 1858, London – March 22, 1940, London) was an English orientalist. He was briefly active as a priest in the Church of England. He was a Laudian Professor of Arabic at the University of Oxford from 1889 to 1937. David Samuel Margoliouth said in his book “Muhammad and the Rise of Islam” that his mission was not incomplete when Muhammad (PBUH) died. He fulfilled his extraordinary spiritual and political mission in his lifetime.

Arthur Robert Peacocke: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Arthur Robert Peacocke (1924–2006) was an English Anglican theologian and biochemist. Reverend Peacock, secretary-general of the World Congress of Faith, said in a speech at the Miladunnabi (peace be upon him) event organized by the Muslim Society of London in 1956 that the Prophet did not hold all authority in his hands. In his time, there was a fair difference in thought and attitude. He patiently listened to everyone and reasonably announced his decision. Through such humane behaviour, Muhammad (peace be upon him) has left his eternal message to the Muslim people and the world.

George Cell: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The English translator of the Holy Qur’an wrote about the wise Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) – a man of good character, a symbol of good manners, humble manners, kindness to the poor, a kind smile, a forgiving attitude towards enemies and, above all, the supreme sacrifice in the name of God. Man’s spiritual path has guided man’s whole life. And that is why he could inspire the idolatrous Arab society to surrender to one God by believing in one God.

Author William James Durant: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

William James Durant (November 5, 1885 – November 7, 1981) was an American writer, historian, and philosopher. He became best known for his work, The Story of Civilization (New York 1950), 11 volumes written in collaboration with his wife, Ariel Durant, and published between 1935 and 1975. He says that no one tried hard to teach him to read. The value of such cultural qualities was limited in then Arabia. Only seventeen of the Quraysh concentrated on this subject. Muhammad (peace be upon him) himself did not know how to write anything. For this work, he used to employ an eminent writer. His illiteracy did not prevent him from compiling the most famous rhetorical book in Arabic. Such mastery of human management is not very common even among highly educated people.

Scholar and Saint Master Das: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Prominent Hindu saint scholar Master Das Said, Many features are observed in the Prophet Muhammad SAAW. When I notice them, I want to praise him spontaneously. It was enough if he did nothing but teach the worship of God and equality. This is why the whole world used to lay wreaths at his feet. But when his teachings include monotheism, godliness, righteousness, honesty, holiness, love, courtesy, and femininity, there can be nothing but hesitation in his praise and hatred of inferiority.

James S. Missionar: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

A well-known American author, James S. Missionar, in an article in Reader Digest, entitled “Islam the Misunderstood Religion” in the June 1955 issue, said that Muhammad, the founder of Islam, was born in 570 AD into an Arab dynasty that worshiped puppets. Orphan Muhammad (peace be upon him) from his birth always gave alms to the poor, needy, widows, and orphans and spoke on behalf of slaves and the oppressed. At the age of 20, he became a successful businessman and soon became the director of the camel herd of a wealthy widow. When he reached 25, a woman 15 years older than him, in recognition of his wisdom, proposed marriage to him. Muhammad (peace be upon him) married her and served her as a devoted husband as long as the woman was alive. Like almost all his previous prophets, he wanted to be relieved of the responsibility of preaching the religion of God, considering his incompetence. But the angel instructed ‘read.’ As far as we know, Muhammad (PBUH) knew nothing of reading or writing; But he began to read those provocative words – which in a short time radically changed a massive part of the world and that is – ‘Creator One.’

H. O. Armstrong: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

The author of the book “Lord of Arabia” is the famous author Mr. Armstrong writes that the Arabs, opposed to cruelty, barbarism, strife, and hospitality, were then unknown to the rest of the world and one country time. Both villagers and nomadic Bedouins had to work hard to make a living. They were ruthless, uncivilized, unclean, inferior, addicted to bad habits, idolaters, and superstitious. Sex life was ultimately adulterous and divided into small clans. Every tribe was always in conflict. Suddenly, a great man was born. His name is Prophet Mohammad (PBUH). Islam is his religion. Islam united the Arab people, sanctified them, and strengthened them in one faith. His power continued to multiply. Within ten years, he had established control over the entire Arab world.

C. W. Linter: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Great scholar, In his book Mohammedanism (Lahore – 1973), Linter says the Mohammed himself never spoke of finalizing anything. What he says is in the name of his Creator. By establishing himself as a candidate, a benefactor of the Creator, he has crushed the ignorance of Christianity, the arrogance of the arrogant. In this, he has proved his superiority as a prophet.

Arthur Gray Leonard: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Arthur Gray Leonard (March 15, 1865 – December 17, 1932) was an American researcher, geologist, and educator. He said that if a person living on earth has seen God, if a person has dedicated his life to the cause of God with a fair and noble purpose, then it is certain that the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) was that person. Muhammad SAAW: He was not only the greatest man; On the contrary, he is the best human being among all the people born in human history so far.

Dr. Gestauli: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

He made it clear in his book, Arab Civilization, that the Prophet of Islam’s history is astonishing. He subdued in one voice the unruly nation which could not be brought under his control by any great power at that time. Then take that nation to a level through which the superpowers are shattered. Even today, that Prophet stands in the grave and keeps millions of God’s servants steadfast on the word of Islam.

John Devinport: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In 1870, John Devinport wrote the book Apology for Muhammad and the Qur’an. In the introduction to the book, he wrote, “There is no doubt that there is not a single one of all the legislators and conquerors whose biography is more detailed and true than that of Muhammad (peace be upon him).”

Reverend Bosworth Smith: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

In 1874, Reverend Bosworth Smith, a fellow at Oxford Trinity College, gave a lecture on “Muhammad (PBUH)” and “Mohammedanism” at the Royal Institution of Great Britain, which was later published in book form. In it, Mr Reverend says, “What is generally true about religion is, unfortunately, also true of these three religions and their promoters. We know very little about the early workers of the religion, and we probably know a lot more about those who later combined their labour with their own. But every object of Islam is unique. There is no ambiguity and mystery here. We know as much about Muhammad (PBUH) as we do about Milton and Luther. We are aware of every aspect of the external life of Muhammad (PBUH). We have a book, Al-Quran. No one has ever had a reasonable doubt about the integrity of the content discussed in this book. That is this Al-Quran, which is free from general artificiality, unorganized, full of contradictions. Voltaire said, “No man is a hero to his valet,” means “no man can be a hero in his own house.” But according to Bosworth Smith, “this principle is not true, at least not for the Prophet of Islam.”

Historian Godfrey Higgins: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Godfrey Higgins (January 30, 1772, in Owston, Yorkshire – August 9, 1833, in Cambridge) was an English magistrate and landowner, a prominent advocate for social reform and antiquarian. The famous historian Godfrey Higgins wrote in Apology for Muhammad, “It would be perfect if Christians would remember that the prophethood of Muhammad (PBUH) caused such intoxication in the minds of his followers that it is pointless to look among the early followers of Jesus.” When Jesus was crucified, his followers fled. Their religious intoxication subsided, and they relocated, leaving their respected leader chained to death. On the other hand, Muhammad’s followers (peace be upon him) gathered around their oppressed Prophet (peace be upon him) and risked their lives and property for safety and defeated the enemy.

Educationist Annie Besant: Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

Annie Besant (née Wood; October 1, 1847 – September 20, 1933) was a British socialist, theosophist, women’s rights activist, writer, orator, educationist, and philanthropist. He was regarded as a champion of human freedom. She wrote about Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him). ‘In the darkness, he was light, and we find his life so great and so authentic that we can feel why he was chosen to carry the word of the Lord to the people around him. The reason for the misery of Islam is that the followers of Islam are unfit for its founder.
In conclusion, we can say, If a person with a personality like the Prophet (peace be upon him) could take the lead in the modern world, he would pull out all the solutions to the problems of the present world. Who was fully capable of bringing many hopes and aspirations and happiness and peace to the people. This is why it is called “ISLAM IS THE COMPLETE CODE OF LIFE.” There is no doubt that the proposed divine law directed by Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH) is timeless and that he was the most useful thinker of all time.

– Yusuf Abdullah, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia

Non-Muslim views about Muhammad

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