About us

I am a Muslim and profoundly conscious of the fact that I have inherited Islam’s glorious tradition of the last fourteen hundred years. I am not prepared to lose even a small part of that legacy. The history and teachings of Islam, its arts and letters, its culture and civilization are part of my wealth and it is my duty to cherish and guard them. But, with all these feelings, I have another equally deep realization, born out of my life’s experience which is strengthened and not hindered by the Islamic spirit. I am equally proud of the fact that I am an Indian, an essential part of the indivisible unity of the Indian nationhood, a vital factor in its total makeup, without which this noble edifice will remain incomplete. — Maulana Abul Kalam Azad

About Us

In increasing commercialized media, Pfikaraikal.wordpress.com will be a voice of sanity. We will cover news from marginalized sections of India. Our main focus is on Tamil Muslims but we will be covering and reporting whole range of issues affecting Indians, Muslims and International issues.


  1. abdul hameed சொல்கிறார்:

    pls.add my mail mail id.in ur group. iam all so karaikal native. lemaire st.

  2. azarudeen சொல்கிறார்:

    aslamu alaikum plz call me

    • pamohamedameen சொல்கிறார்:

      I was born in Ilayangudi a small town in South India. At the age of six I went to learn to read the Quran in a local Masjid and I completed the Arabic Quran at the age of 12 or so.

      When I went to college my ideas changed and I thought it was useless( astagfirullah) just to read the Quran in Arabic without understanding the meaning.

      So I started reading the English translation of the Quran and eventually forgot to read the Arabic Quran fluently

      After reading the following Quotation from a Christian Arabic Language professor on the beauty of the Quran, I started re-learning to read the Quran in Arabic.

      “The Quran was revealed in Arabic. It is a matter of faith in Islam that it is of divine origin, it is inimitable and hence to translate is always to betray. Muslims have always deprecated and at times prohibited any attempt to render it in another language.

      Anyone who has read it in the original is forced to admit that this caution seems justified. No translation however faithful to the meaning has ever been fully successful.

      Arabic when expertly used is a remarkably tense, rich and forceful language.

      And the Arabic of the Quran is by turns, striking, soaring, vivid, terrible, tender and breathtaking.

      As Prof Gibb has put it, “No man in 1500 years has ever played on that deep toned instrument with such power, such boldness and such range of emotional effect.”

      It is meaningless to apply adjectives such as “beautiful” or “persuasive” to the Quran, its flashing images and inexorable measure go directly to the brain and intoxicate it. It is not surprising then, that a skilled recitor of the Quran can reduce an Arabic speaking audience to helpless tears.”

      TITLE: Islam
      AUTHOR: John Alden Williams ( a non-Muslim Arabic scholar)
      PUBLISHER: Prentice Hall International, London 1961

      The following Quotation taken from the foreword of Muhammad Marmaduke Pickthall’s Glorious Quran reinforces the above views of Prof. Alden equally effectively and forcefully.

      “The Quran can not be translated. That is the belief of old- fashioned sheykhs and the view of the present writer. The Book is here rendered almost literally and every effort has been made to choose befitting language.

      But the result is not the Glorious Quran, that inimitable symphony, the very sounds of which move men to tears and ecstasy.

      It is only an attempt to present the meaning of the Quran: and peradventure something of the charm: in English.

      It can never take the place of the Quran in Arabic nor is it meant to do so.


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