The Official Blog Of Edward Cline

The Stigma of the Hijab

This is not as compelling and attention getting
news as the publication of the FISA
report
, but it is quite as important. The FISA memo release reveals as much
about former President Barack Obama as it does about Hillary Clinton and the
DNC and former FBI director James Comey and all his munchkin
plotters.
Last Monday, February 1st, was World Hijab Day. The event was celebrated
chiefly by cosmetics firms in ads in magazines and newspapers to prove that
they have no prejudice against Muslim garb. And, in fact, they think it’s a
good idea. They are willing to incorporate the hijab into standard fashion
development. The ads
were the most visible evidence of the cosmetics companies’ submission to Islam (which means
in Arabic
, submission, that fact
cannot be overemphasized). Ads that promoted hair coloring or conditioning
featured models in hijabs but no visible hair (but lots of eye-liner, mascara, lipstick,
and other face-enhancing make-up), but the hair was hidden by prominently
air-brushed hijabs.
Then, you may ask, what was it these firms
were selling? What does one see in the ads? It wasn’t just the hijab.  It was the imperative to accept the hijab as
an item of Western feminine dress. It is but pushing acceptance of the Muslim version
of the babushka. One guesses that sooner or later these same companies will
push for acceptance of the burqa. In the U.S. meanwhile, Clarion
reported:
In Florida,
a table at the University of Central Florida, was protested because someone
complained about it.  Clarion reported:
A Muslim student at the University of
Central Florida tried to get a fellow student expelled for criticizing the
activities of World Hijab Day on campus.
When Kathy Zhu noticed a “try on a hijab
booth on campus under the banners of “My hijab empowers me” and “My hijab is a
symbol of understanding,” she took offense and snapped a picture of the booth.
Later, she posted the picture and tweeted,
“There’s a ‘try a hijab on’ booth at my college campus. So you’re telling me
that it’s now just a fashion accessory and not a religious thing? Or are you
just trying to get women used to being oppressed under Islam?”
After news of the tweet got around, one of
the Muslim students working in the booth, tried to start a movement to get Zhu
expelled from the university.
Protestors
of the tent have campaigned to get the student, Kathy Zhu, who reported the “Try
a Hijab” table. Outcome as of this date is unknown.
Women in Iran protesting
having to wear the hijab have gotten shamefully little press in the West. Western
“feminists” are noticeably absent in any endorsement of the Iranian women’s
actions.  Many of these women were
arrested and jailed, in prisons notorious for rape, torture, and starvation.  One has reportedly been released, but her
condition is unknown. The
woman in
the video, Vida Movahed, was arrested and held for weeks but was
recently freed, reported CNN.
Wearing the hijab anywhere,
and especially in Iran, is a sign of submission (what else?) to  Islam and Sharia law. In Iran, many women
pretend that their hijabs fall off or are blown off by the wind. 29 women
arrested and have disappeared into the Revolutionary Guard’s notorious X
prison, fates unknown. Probably many more were arrested
than 29
. No word from Western “feminists,” not a word of support or
recognition that these women even existed.
But men have the upper hand
in any
male-female
relationships, civil or private.
Men
have authority  over women because Allah
has made the one superior to the other, and because they spend their wealth to
maintain them. Good women are obedient. They guard their unseen parts because
Allah has guarded them. As for those from whom you fear disobedience, admonish them
and send them to beds apart and beat them.” — Qur’an 4:34
Apparently, a whole family’s women wore the
hijab, including the victim of the crime. The death of a 9-year-old girl caused
by her “humble” father did not make a difference, whether or not she wore a
hijab.  But in most Muslim countries,
wearing the hijab is no guarantee that a woman will not be attacked, raped, or
killed. This is especially true in Pakistan.
The Koran could just as well have reported
another bit of Mohammad’s alleged wisdom:
“If you make yourself
alluring, you are tempting men to abuse you. Wear the hijab, do not make
yourself alluring and tempting, cover yourself from head to toe. If you make
yourself alluring, and are attacked, it is your fault.”
A German
state ad pushing Islamic garb.
Message:
Get used to it.

But the hijab is not hiding
her blonde tresses.

Muslim men cannot control themselves. Their libidos
govern their urges. To them, rape is as meaningful as emptying the bladder.  It is also meaningful in the sense of that
forcing a woman – Muslim or non-Muslim – to submit.
It’s all about Islam, the political attribute of Islam.
The hijab hasn’t even an Islamic origin. It
predates Islam by at least a thousand years. Wikipedia has an informative
history of the “veil”:
In the Qur’an, the term ‘hijab’ refers to a
partition or curtain in the literal or metaphorical sense. The verse where it
is used literally is commonly understood to refer to the curtain separating
visitors to Muhammad‘s
house from his wives’ lodgings. This had led some to argue that the mandate of
the Qur’an to wear hijabs applied to the wives of Muhammad, and not women
generally.
Available evidence
suggests that veiling was not introduced into Arabia by Muhammad, but already
existed there, particularly in the towns, although it was probably not as
widespread as in the neighboring countries such as Syria and Palestine.  Similarly to the practice among Greeks,
Romans, Jews, and Assyrians, its use was associated with high social status.[  In the early Islamic texts, term hijab
does not distinguish between veiling and seclusion, and can mean either
“veil” or “curtain.”
A Cover Girl hijab ad
Veiling did not
originate with the advent of Islam. Statuettes depicting veiled priestesses
precede all major Abrahamic religions (Christianity, Judaism, and Islam),
dating back as far as 2500 BCE. Elite women in ancient Mesopotamia and in the
Byzantine, Greek, and Persian empires wore the veil as a sign of respectability
and high status. In ancient Mesopotamia, Assyria had explicit sumptuary
laws
detailing which women must veil and which women must not, depending
upon the woman’s class, rank, and occupation in society. Female slaves and
prostitutes were forbidden to veil and faced harsh penalties if they did so.
Veiling was thus not only a marker of aristocratic rank, but also served to
“differentiate between ‘respectable’ women and those who were publicly
available.”
On a subjective note, the veils worn by
Greek, Roman, and Persian women were intended to be complimentary adornments,
aside from the purpose of identifying a woman[s social rank. The Muslim hijab, however,
creates what I call ugly “fat faces” which no amount of make-up can correct.
The hijab is but a symbol of a measure of
Western submission to a distinctly non-Western ideology, and a viral one if one
ingests into a culture.
The hijab is a stigma of submission, a
personal stigmata worn by any
woman who cares about her identity as a free woman, but is willing to
compromise it in exchange for an “odor of Islamic sanctity.”

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8 Comments

  1. Edward Cline

    A friend wished to post this comment, but was unable to:

    The braindead women loudly promoting this perversion of the fact of Islamic misogyny deserve to be stripped to their thongs and horsewhipped down the main street of town like rented mules. The ones who are incorporating this into fashion and cosmetic promotions are not, of course, stupid. They are amoral, venal, and hypocritical. Now, usually I advocate lowering women like this from helicopters into the main square of Tehran, Cairo, Islamabad, or Riyadh on a Friday just as the Mussie men — the ones who can't control their "urges" — are let out from prayers. But because of their callous and cruel indifference to the oppression of women in countries where the hijab is required, I just don't think they deserve to get the damn helicopter ride.

  2. truthaboutislam

    Thanks for sharing!
    Why Wear Hijab

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  6. truthaboutislam

    Thanks for sharing!
    Why Wear Hijab

  7. truthaboutislam

    Islamic women who choose to wear the hijab it allows them to retain their modesty, morals and freedom of choice. They choose to cover because they believe it is liberating and allows them to avoid harassment. Islam promotes modest dress among women. Many Muslim women wear a headscarf, often known as a hijab and in Quranic Arabic as the khimar. Many of these garments cover the hair, ears and throat, but do not cover the face. Why Wear Hijab

  8. truthaboutislam

    Islam treats men and Women In Islam as one

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