kafir

[ UK /kˈæfi‍ə/ ]
NOUN
  1. an offensive and insulting term for any Black African
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How To Use kafir In A Sentence

  • They who can see the name "Kafir" upon the forehead of Osama bin Laden are the Believers: for upon him is the name "Kafir" as the Arabic wordfor "Unbeliever"; and all who follow him; or secretly believe in his cause; and fund or in any way helphis false Jihad; andthe ad-Dajjal'sLawlessness as that of the Son of Perdition himself: the Son of the Devil. OpEdNews - Diary: Darkness and Light; the Caliphate of Barack Obama and the Judas of Islam
  • I suffer the ornament of the Kafir, that of the Persian, that of the Slovak farmer's wife, the ornaments of my cobbler, because they all have no other means of expressing their full potential.
  • Is it permissible to greet a kafir with something other than 'Salam'? Irish Blogs
  • For Kochhar (2000: 186, 222) "non-RgVedic Aryans" (presumably he means speakers of Dardic or Kafiri languages) arrived around 2000 (or 1700) BC, to be followed by the "actual RgVedic people" in around 1400 BC. The Civic Platform - A Political Journal of Ideas and Analysis
  • “persuasion” and indigenous origin: so Reynard the Fox has its analogue amongst the Kafirs and the Vái tribe of Mandengan negroes in Liberia235 amongst whom one Doalu invented or rather borrowed a syllabarium. The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night
  • About noon, we arrived at a spot called the Kafir's Grave. First Footsteps in East Africa
  • Perhaps he'll enjoy one day being of kafir status. .though of course being a 'grandee' he may expect special treatment and a little rule bending .. On Thursday, the Legg report will be published along with...
  • Neither did he attempt to steal that which to the Kafir is the most coveted prize of all -- a fat ox. The Settler and the Savage
  • Of course I knew that this was a common practice among the Kafirs, the claws of the lion and the leopard being either worn by them as potent amulets, or converted into muti, that is to say, medicine, which is implicitly believed by them to impart the quality of courage to the one who takes it; but I had been foolish enough to think that, having solicited me to destroy their enemy for them, they would have regarded the carcass as sacred from mutilation. Through Veld and Forest An African Story
  • And Gharib tourneyed right and left among the Kafirs who gave way before him, till he came to King Barkan's pavilion, with Kaylajan and Kurajan on his either hand, and cried out to them, "Loose your lord! Arabian nights. English
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