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Muslims in Britain According to the UK 2011 census, the Muslim population of England and Wales was 2.7 million (4.8% of the population) making Muslims the second largest religious group. Read More → Islam expanded rapidly beyond Arabia and established empires and a substantial civilisation. Read More → 1299-1922 Founded by Turkish tribes under Osman Bey in north-western Anatolia in 1299. During the 16th and 17th centuries, at the height of its … Read More → Robert of Ketton (also known as, Robertus Ketenensis) (c1110–c1160), an English theologian, astronomer and Arabist, was the main contributor to the first translation of the Qur’an into a European Western …Finished in 1877, the Arab Hall extantion is decorated with Leighton’s collection of 1,000 tiles … Read More → 1963 The Federation of Student Islamic Societies (FOSIS) is a national umbrella organisation aimed at supporting and representing Islamic societies at colleges and universities in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Read More → 1988 The Rushdie Affair, also known as, the Satanic Verses controversy.Read More → William Henry Quilliam, was born in 1856, the son of a watchmaker, of Manx descent, brought up Wesleyan Methodist, later turning to Unitarianism and successful practised law in Liverpool. Read More → 1933 Lady Evelyn ‘Zainab’ Cobbold (1867 – 1963) became the first British-born woman to perform Hajj in 1933, aged 65. Written by Salman Rushdie, the Satanic Verses was published by Viking Penguin on 26 September 1988. Read More → In 1996 The Runnymede Trust, an independent research and social policy agency, established the Commission on British Muslims and Islamophobia.

The reason for this is that Muslim priorities are long-term and originate from God.

Read More → The Jami’ al-tawarikh, also known as ‘Compendium of Chronicles’ or ‘Universal History’ is a work of literature and history, written by Rashid-al-Din Hamadani (1247–1318) at the start of the 14th …

Read More → Geoffrey Chaucer (c 1343-1400), is known as the Father of English literature, and widely considered the greatest English poet of the Middle Ages. Read More → On May 29, 1453 the Ottoman Turkish army, under the leadership of Mehmed II (Mahomet II) broke Constantinople’s defensive walls, captured Constantinople and killed the Byzantine Emperor Constantine XI Palaiologos. Read More → William Shakespeare (1564 – 1616) was an English poet and playwright, widely regarded as the greatest writer in the English language and the world’s pre-eminent dramatist. Read More → William Bedwell (1561–1632) was an English priest, scholar, orientalist and Arabist.

Read More → Between 18 Sake Dean Mahomed (Sheikh Din Muhammad) moved to Brighton and subsequently opened a bath-house.

He provided aromatic vapour baths, massage and shampooing. Read More → The Crimean War (October 1853–February 1856), was fought by an alliance of Britain, France, Turkey and Sardinia against Russia.

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