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Facial Hair
Facial hair
Facial hair
is hair grown on the face, usually on the chin, cheeks, and upper lip region. It is typically a secondary sex characteristic of human males. Men typically start developing facial hair in the later years of puberty or adolescence, between seventeen and twenty years of age, and most do not finish developing a full adult beard until their early twenties or later.[1] This varies, as boys may first develop facial hair between fourteen and sixteen years of age, and boys as young as eleven have been known to develop facial hair. Women are also capable of developing facial hair, especially after menopause, though typically significantly less than men. Men may style their facial hair into beards, moustaches, goatees or sideburns; others completely shave their facial hair
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Face
The face is a central body region of sense and is also very central in the expression of emotion among humans and among numerous other species. The face is normally found on the anterior (frontal, rostral) surface of the head of animals[citation needed] or humans,[1] although not all animals have faces.[2] The face is crucial for human identity, and damage such as scarring or developmental deformities have effects stretching beyond those of solely physical inconvenience.[1]Contents1 Structure1.1 Shape2 Function2.1 Emotion 2.2 Perception and recognition of faces2.2.1 Biological perspective3 Society and culture3.1 Facial surgery 3.2 Caricatures 3.3 Metaphor 3.4 Religion4 Other animals 5 See also 6 ReferencesStructure The front of the human head is called the face
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Muslim
65–75% Sunni
Sunni
Islam[22][note 1] 10–13% Shia
Shia
Islam[22] 15–20% Non-denominational Islam[23] ~1% Ahmadiyya[24] ~1% Other Muslim
Muslim
traditions, e.g
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Hadith
Ḥadīth (/ˈhædɪθ/[1] or /hɑːˈdiːθ/;[2] Arabic: حديث‎ ḥadīth, pl. Aḥādīth, أحاديث, ʼaḥādīth[3], also "Traditions") in Islam
Islam
denotes the words, actions, and the silent approval, of the Islamic prophet Muhammad. Within Islam
Islam
the authority of Ḥadīth as a source for religious law ranks inferior only to the Qur'an
Qur'an
— which Muslims hold to be the word of Allah
Allah
revealed to his messenger Muhammad
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Muslims
65–75% Sunni
Sunni
Islam[22][note 1] 10–13% Shia
Shia
Islam[22] 15–20% Non-denominational Islam[23] ~1% Ahmadiyya[24] ~1% Other Muslim
Muslim
traditions, e.g
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Ghair Muqallid
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam portalv t eThe Salafi movement or Salafist movement or Salafism is an ultra-conservative[1] reform[2] branch[3][4] or revivalist[5] movement within Sunni Islam[6] that developed in Egypt in the late 19th century as a response to European imperialism.[7][8][9][10][11] However, some sources cite its roots in the 18th century Wahhabi movement.[12] It advocated a return to the traditions of the salaf, who are the first three generations of scholars after the Prophet Muhammad. The Salafist doctrine is centered around the concept of looking back to a prior historical period in an effort
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Salafi
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi Jariri Sunni
Sunni
schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi
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Ahle Hadith
OthersZahiri Awza'i Thawri Laythi JaririSunni schools of theologyAsh'ari Maturidi TraditionalistOthers:Mu'tazila Murji'ahContemporary movementsAhl-i Hadith Al-Ahbash Barelvi Deobandi Islamic Modernism Salafi movement WahhabismHoly sitesJerusalem Mecca Medina Mount SinaiListsLiteratureKutub al-Sittah Islam portalv t ePart of a series onIslamBeliefsOneness of GodProphets Revealed booksAngels PredestinationDay of ResurrectionPracticesProfession of faith PrayerFasting Alms-giving PilgrimageTexts and lawsQuran Tafsir Sunnah (Hadith, Sirah) Sharia (law) Fiqh (jurisprudence)Kalam (dialectic)HistoryTimeline MuhammadAhl al-Bayt Sahabah RashidunImamate Caliphate Spread of IslamCulture and societyCalendar Festivals Academics Art Moral teachings Children Denominations Fe
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Wajib
Farḍ (Arabic: فرض‎) or farīḍah (فريضة) is an Islamic term which denotes a religious duty commanded by Allah
Allah
(God). The word is also used in Persian, Pashto, Turkish, and Urdu
Urdu
(spelled farz) in the same meaning. Muslims who obey such commands or duties are said to receive hasanat, ajr or thawab each time for each good deed. Farz can also mean ‘the ruling means the thing which is so obligatory that one is not relieved of the obligation until he fulfills it, it is called farz. If this thing is a part of worship, the worship will be void without leaving it, leaving it out is a major sin’. Fard or its synonym wājib (واجب) is one of the five types of Ahkam into which Fiqh
Fiqh
categorizes acts of every Muslim
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Fardh
Farḍ (Arabic: فرض‎) or farīḍah (فريضة) is an Islamic term which denotes a religious duty commanded by Allah (God). The word is also used in Persian, Pashto, Turkish, and Urdu (spelled farz) in the same meaning. Muslims who obey such commands or duties are said to receive hasanat, ajr or thawab each time for each good deed. Farz can also mean ‘the ruling means the thing which is so obligatory that one is not relieved of the obligation until he fulfills it, it is called farz. If this thing is a part of worship, the worship will be void without leaving it, leaving it out is a major sin’. Fard or its synonym wājib (واجب) is one of the five types of Ahkam into which Fiqh categorizes acts of every Muslim
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Sahih Bukhari
Ṣaḥīḥ al-Bukhārī (Arabic: صحيح البخاري‎), also known as Bukhari Sharif (Arabic: بخاري شريف‎), is one of the Kutub al-Sittah
Kutub al-Sittah
(six major hadith collections) of Sunni Islam. These prophetic traditions, or hadith, were collected by the Muslim scholar Muhammad
Muhammad
al-Bukhari, after being transmitted orally for generations. It was completed around 846/232 AH
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Sikhism
Sikhism
Sikhism
(/ˈsiːkɪzəm/; Punjabi: ਸਿੱਖੀ), or Sikhi[3] Sikkhī, pronounced [ˈsɪkːʰiː], from Sikh, meaning a "disciple", or a "learner"), is a religion that originated in the Punjab region
Punjab region

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Mushrik
In Islam, shirk (Arabic: شرك‎ širk) is the sin of practicing idolatry or polytheism, i.e. the deification or worship of anyone or anything besides the singular God, i.e. Allah. Literally, it means ascribing or the establishment of "partners" placed beside God. It is the vice that is opposed to the virtue of Tawhid
Tawhid
(monotheism).[1] Those who practice shirk are termed mushrikun.[2] Mushrikun (pl
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Hormonal
A hormone (from the Greek participle “ὁρμῶ”, "to set in motion, urge on") is any member of a class of signaling molecules produced by glands in multicellular organisms that are transported by the circulatory system to target distant organs to regulate physiology and behaviour. Hormones have diverse chemical structures, mainly of 3 classes: eicosanoids, steroids, and amino acid/protein derivatives (amines, peptides, and proteins). The glands that secrete hormones comprise the endocrine signaling system
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Western Culture
Western culture, sometimes equated with Western civilization, Occidental culture, the Western world, Western society, European civilization, or Christian
Christian
civilization,[2] is a term used very broadly to refer to a heritage of social norms, ethical values, traditional customs, belief systems, political systems and specific artifacts and technologies that have some origin or association with Europe. The term also applies beyond Europe
Europe
to countries and cultures whose histories are strongly connected to Europe
Europe
by immigration, colonization, or influence
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Social Stigma
Social stigma is disapproval of (or discontent with) a person based on socially characteristic grounds that are perceived, and serve to distinguish them, from other members of a society.Contents1 Description 2 Main theories and contributions2.1 Émile Durkheim 2.2 Erving Goffman 2.3 Gerhard Falk 2.4 Goffman's theory2.4.1 The stigmatized, the normal, and the wise 2.4.2 Ethical considerations2.4.2.1 The stigmatized 2.4.2.2 The stigmatizer2.5 Link and Phelan stigmatization model2.5.1 Differentiation and labeling 2.5.2 Linking to stereotypes 2.5.3 Us and them 2.5.4 Disadvantage 2.5.5 Necessity of power2.6 'Stigma allure' and authenticity 2.7 The Six Dimensions of Stigma 2.8 Types2.8.1 Deviance2.9 Stigma communication 2.10 Challenging3 Cu
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