• Embarking on a digital quest through the vast citadels of Google and beyond, an ancient relic was unearthed: the revered "export" scroll dated September 5, 2014. Rejoice, for the chronicles thought lost have been found. Welcome back to the complete tapestry of TTI.

    Read More



<font color="red"> What can you guys tell me about the Moslim Djinns in this time /ttiforum/images/graemlins/confused.gif?????[/COLOR]
Are they unseen beings that are like humans? That is what I got out of it. If so I may know something.
Well, I hope that may be helpful.

Hope to hear from you soon.
cpguy i would like to know what the hell is a djinn. i have heard well saw some suff, but that was in a game. So if you can would you be able to tell me what a djinn is

Quote from http://tabulas.com/~de_absolutezero/44169.html

Oct 27th, 2003 at 05:47 PM
HK1997: oops sorry.drifted off into malay there. well u know in Islam we believe in the unseen, so to speak. well the unseen beings(do not mistake them with ghosts or what-nots) are called djinns. they are like humans. some are muslim and others are not. the non-muslim djinns are syaitan. thats wat my ustaz says.

I think it's from the Quran or something like that.

A Djinn can be a very bad spirit , if you have one you are in trouble! and need to contact someone quickly,
They come to our plane of existance by people messing with the occult and oijia boards who do not ask for the light of protection from bad spirits before they start.
to do majick one must first learn how to protect yourself , youngsters never do they do boards at parties etc, and let all sorts of things thru the door they unwittingly open.

You need to see a witch( oder hexe) who has the knowledge to send it back.

Good luck !youll need it.
Djinn are spirits in Islam that are comparable to humans. Humans were created from mud - the Djinn from smokeless fire. They aren't angels, they aren't humans, they are a seperate being entirely that co-exist here with humans.

Similarly, Djinn are not evil, or no more so than humans. A Djinni (the singular form of the word) may be evil, just as a human may be evil. Similarly, a Djinni may be good, just as a human may be good. As a race, they are neither evil nor good, they just are.

Not that I believe in them, but this is the Moslem belief.
Also known as jinns of ginii, some of these Arabian spirits are good and others are bad.

The evil ones enter the body through all five orifices, going straight for the head to drive their victims mad.

The good ones can be persuaded to grant favors and wishes.

They are related to another band of Persian monstrosities, the div.

The Djinns' tendency to enter a human through the mouth or nose has led to the precaution of covering one's mouth when yawning or coughing and saying 'gesundheit' or 'God Bless You' when another sneezes
In Arabian and Muslim folklore jinns are ugly and evil demons having supernatural powers which they can bestow on persons having powers to call them up. In the Western world they are called genies.

In the Old Testament King Solomon had a ring, probably a diamond, with which he called up jinns to help his armies in battle. The concept that this king employed the help of jinns probably originated from 1 Kings 6:7, "And the house, when it was in building, was built of stone made ready before it was brought there, so there was neither hammer nor axe nor and tool of iron heard in the house, while it was in building."

In Islam, jinns are fiery spirits (Qur'an 35. 15) particularly associated with the desert. While they are disruptive of human life, they are considered worthy of being saved. A person dying in a state of great sin may be changed into a jinni in the period of a barzakh, separation or barrier.

The highest of the jinns is Iblis , formerly called Azazel , the prince of darkness, or the Devil. The jinns were thought by some to be spirits that are lower than angels because they are made of fire and are not immortal. They can take on human and animal shapes to influence men to do good or evil. They are quick to punish those indebted to them who do not follow their many rules.

In the "Arabian Nights" jinns or genies came from Aladdin's Lamp.

There are several myths concerning the home of the jinns. According to Persian mythology some of them live in a place called Jinnistan. Others say jinns live with other supernatural beings in the Kaf, mystical emerald mountains surrounding the earth
Sir Richard F. Burton has a fair amount to say about them in the footnotes to his translation of the Thousand Nights and a Night including:

Jinni - The Arab singular (whence the French "genie"); fem. Jinniyah; the Div and Rakshah of old Guebre-land and the "Rakshasa,' or "Yaksha," of Hinduism. It would be interesting to trace the evident connection, by no means "accidental," of "Jinn" with the "Genius" who came to the Romans through the Asiatic Etruscans, and whose name I cannot derive from "Gignomai" or "genitus." He was unknown to the Greeks, who had the Daimon, a family which separated, like the Jinn and the Genius, into two categories, the good (Agatho-daemons) and the bad (Kako-daemons). We know nothing concerning the Jinn amongst the pre-Moslemitic or pagan Arabs: the Moslems made him a supernatural anthropoid being, created of subtle fire (Koran chapts, xv. 27; lv. 14), not of earth like man, propagating his kind, ruled by mighty kings, the last being Jan bin Jan, missionarised by Prophets and subject to death and Judgement. From the same root are "Junun" = madness (i.e., possession or obsession by the Jinn) and "Majnun" = a madman. According to R. Jeremiah bin Eliazar in Psalm xli. 5, Adam was excommunicated for one hundred and thirty years during which he begat children in his own image (Gen. v. 3) and these were Mazikeen or Shedeem - Jinns.
Elsewhere in his translation, Burton notes that Jann is usually taken as the plural form of Jinni.

Classes of Jinni include the Ifrit ("pronounced Aye-frit", fem. Ifritah) and the Marid (fem. Maridah) who are usually, but not always, hostile to mankind