Answering this question is simple if you think of it in the context of a Muslim culture. If a Muslim man wants to show off his tattoo to his wife, then he should be able to do so, as is customary in most Muslim societies.
And an individual does not have to show off or show off one’s tattoos, and indeed, in Islamic society, it is even obligatory to show off one’s tattoos during the Hajj pilgrimage, which consists of going around, with a camel and a camel suit, to the Hajj centre, to view the most beautiful female faces at all times as well as the women themselves.
The same is true in a Western society where one thinks of Western celebrities wearing their tattoos and, in fact, some people do wear tattoos, as has already been written by some of the people here on my blog or others that have asked about Western celebrities’ body image issues etc.
And then there is the issue of the female Muslim tattoo artist, as well as her clients. Some women have very strict rules and a very small number of female Muslims can do such tattoos, and then there are only a very very few who can do them.
When did Muslim tradition allow for the wearing or even tattooing of tattoos?
There is some tradition that says that in the beginning of Islam, people did not wear their tattoos until the advent of the prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings be upon him).
In another tradition, some people wore theirs until some time after the establishment of the first Hadith, some hundreds or thousands of years ago.
When the first Hadith was issued by the prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings be upon him) they started to show the men of the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) their tattoos and the women of the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) their tattoos of their husbands.
In this day and age, some people wear their tattoos, others do not, and that is the situation today under Islamic law.
As stated earlier we cannot go beyond the context of the prophet, so where do traditions of the prophet fit in the present day?
And the point in this case is that the Qur’an does not say to have one’s tattoos removed, nor is it part of Islam. It is something which is not part of Islam.
Does this mean that tattoo artists and tattoo patients can’t get married?
No, it’s not as if tattoos are the only
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