She claims Kufic script did not occur until 500 years after the Viking age.
"It’s a style called square Kufic, and it’s common in Iran, C. 1/60 pic.twitter.com/jpvbrre PQg — Stephennie Mulder (@stephenniem) October 16, 2017She said even if Kufic script did exist, the inscription embroidered into the textile still does not mean anything in Arabic.
They are found in several of the Birka graves and Viking Age boatgraves north of Gamla Uppsala.
Wedding is a culmination of two souls and union of two families as per Islam.Muslim weddings are celebrated with pomp and grandeur. Most of the weddings are arranged and the boy and the girl have the final decision in selecting their prospective bride or the groom.This coin is tied to the bride’s arm and it signifies the marking of the bride as the future daughter-in-law. Imam-E-Zamin is similar to the shagun ceremony in the Indian weddings.Few days after Imam-Zamin, the date of Mangni or the engagement is fixed."The tablet-woven textile in the widely-dispersed press photograph shows only design of three uprights connected by a horizontal band," she wrote.
The tablet-woven textile in the widely-dispersed press photograph shows only design of three uprights connected by a horizontal band.
"Instead the drawing says للله ‘lllah’, which basically makes no sense in Arabic.
"Arabic phrases like الحَمْد لله al-hamdulillah incorporate 'l-lah' but don’t stand alone, and it’s spelled لله with two uprights, not three." Finally, Prof Mulder claims the evidence of Islamic influence presented by Ms Larsson is based on "conjecture" and "supposition" rather than "proof".
Now starts the bevy of events that are filled with fun and excitement.
On a fixed day, Groom mother and senior members from the groom’s family visit the bride and her family.
The patterns were found on woven bands as well as items of clothing in two separate grave sites, prompting the suggestion that Viking funeral customs had been influenced by Islam.