Posted on Friday 4th of September 2020 05:46:02 AM
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This article is muslims marriage part of our special series, On Shia Mutta – the Muslim girl from Bangladesh who's dating a muslim. You can read the full series here. For more of the stories about Muslim girls in Bangladesh that you won't get to see here on On Shia Mutta, head here.
Shia Mutta is a 19-year-old Bangladeshi girl living in the UK. She was born and brought up in England. Her family came to Bangladesh to escape the civil war. She went to school here for several years but moved to the UK for her education. It indian matrimonial sites in canada was a tough journey to get there. She had to endure poverty and war, and the constant fear of being taken away from her home. Now, at 21, she's doing something to put a face on all of this.
She's the face of muslims and the voice of the people in this country who are sick of being told to shut up. She has to get to the root of this conflict and make her voice heard. I'm sure many of you are familiar with her work on the BBC's Question Time, but you probably don't know she is a comedian too. She's done this because she believes it's the only way to make a difference. A few months ago I was in the middle of talking to a man I would never have guessed would be so angry and angry about what is happening in his own country. I wasn't even sure he was going to agree with me. I sweedish men was pretty sure it was a joke. He was talking about how he had been in Syria with his family and the men had all been beaten up, shot, and burned uae girls alive in front of them. It's not just the brutality of it, but the fact that we are the world's worst polluters. He told me how the people who sex dating bristol live there aren't even allowed to leave their homes. And what about this "freedom"? It's all about religion. He was a Shia Muslim from Saudi Arabia.
I told him I'd been living in the UK for three years, and I'd never felt this unsafe before. This was going to make it more difficult for him, but I wasn't going edmonton muslim to let it get in the way. I was ready for this. "We don't have to be afraid of the police or our own government. We can be proud of our identity." He smiled. "I hope so." He gave me a warm hug, but I didn't know whether to be offended or relieved. I knew I could be more proud of what I was doing. He had no idea who I was and just thought I was a friend from work. I didn't need to explain to him how it was an insult for me to be told to stop talking. "I just love the name Shahar." He smiled. "It's one of the first words I learned in the Quran. I like it, but I don't like it." "I know," I said, feeling a little guilty. "But what else can I do?" he asked. I could see it in his eyes that his heart was in it. "What else could you do?" he said. "If I have to marry a shia, I want my child to speak the right shia language." I thought about it for a second. He might not be able to be a great parent. In fact, in the last ten years, I've had a lot of people who couldn't understand what I was saying to him, but at least they could understand the message. But a shia doesn't even want to talk to a non-shi, right? They want to be a non-shi! They want to keep their own traditions! Their own culture! I'm glad I'm a non-shi, because it means I'm not forcing anyone else's. That is, of course, the message of the shiitas and the muslims. "But why is it that vivastreet pakistani my son cannot understand the shiitas?" I asked. "There's no reason!" said the man. "But you do want to make your child speak shiita. You want him to be a shiita." I tried to argue. "And who is the shiita?" "He is the imam of this mosque. That's him. That's the imam who gives the shiita. I am not a shiita. The imam is a Muslim." I looked at him blankly. "How can that be?" he asked. "It is a person. Who I will not name. And he is a muslim." "And what is a shiita?" he asked. I told him about the whole shiita thing. He looked at me incredulously. "Are you shiite?" he asked. I shook my head. "You're a muslim too," I replied. And he gave me an odd look and said, "You must be a kafir or a muslim and have to be an idiot to think I don't know that." I didn't know what he meant and I just smiled at him. It's not that I didn't care for him. He was an interesting chap and he was very good-looking and a bit of a flirt, which was something I liked. I still thought he was odd, but I also knew that in the Islamic world, which is dominated by Shia Islam, it is almost unheard of for a Shia man to date a non-Shia man. It's more common for them to date non-Muslim women. "You're quite young," I said. "I'm in my early twenties." He was a bit surprised. "Ah, so, you have a girl and a dog. I'm going out with my family tomorrow." He smiled, he said that he wasn't in a very serious relationship with anyone at that stage, but he thought it would be good for me to know that he'd be dating someone I knew, and I had a very good feeling about that.