Allah, who is considered synonymous as God in Abrahamic religions, is the one, almighty deity and universe’s creator in Islam. The idea that Allah is God’s personal name has come under scrutiny in modern academia, along with the issue of whether or not the term should be translated as God.

About Allah in Islam

The most widely used term for God in Islamic thought is Allah, and the core of Muslim theology is meek surrender to his will and to his divine laws and commandments. “He is the only God, the architect of the cosmos, and the arbitrator of mankind.” Inherently one (aḥad), all-merciful, and almighty, he is unique (wāḥid). Allah is invisible to human eyes until the Day of Judgment. The Qur’an affirms “the reality of Allah, His incomprehensible mystery, His different names, and His deeds for His creatures.” Allah is independent of all things. A member of the Christian Trinity, God is not. God doesn’t have any parents or kids.

The Tawhid idea is reflected in Al-‘Ikhlās, The Sincerity, chapter 112 of the Qur’an.


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