I am looking for actual, and true info on Djinn.
Such as what they can and can't do, their limitations and how to contact the. I am doing this for research, as well as a greater understanding of the metaphysical.
Re: Any information on Djinn? By: Voo. Aug 16, 2015
Post # 2
Djinn are apart of Islamic faith. Talk to a member of Islam, someone well established, knowledgeable, and willing to answer questions to a non-islamic person. Try Google, there might be a few sites whch have information out there for outsiders.
Re: Any information on Djinn? By: Fenriel Aug 17, 2015
Post # 5
Djinn`s are, well at least today connected with Islamic religion but legends and stories about them are much older than that.
They were originally spirits that lived in caves and ruins in a middle east and desert areas of Asia, it was said that they were connected to aspects of Death(people believed that those that heard or even seen them would die in seven days, and as such it was thought that they are messengers of death), Wind(it was often said that they travel on/or with wind) and Fire(they were described as humans made out of ashes and amber).
Unfortunately I know very little about there abilities and powers.
And as for contacting them, well unless you plan on going to Middle East or deserts of Asian deserts to look for them I cannot really help you there.
Re: Any information on Djinn? By: Arteus Aug 20, 2015
Post # 6
Jinn, jann or djinn (singular: jinn, djinni, or genie; Arabic: al-jinn, singular al-jinn) are supernatural creatures in Islamic mythology as well as pre-Islamic Arabian mythology. They are mentioned frequently in the Quran (the 72nd sura is titled Srat al-Jinn) and other Islamic texts and inhabit an unseen world, another universe beyond the known universe. The Quran says that the jinn are made of a smokeless and "scorching fire", but are also physical in nature, being able to interact in a tactile manner with people and objects and likewise be acted upon. The jinn, humans, and angels make up the three known sapient creations of God. Like human beings, the jinn can be good, evil, or neutrally benevolent and hence have free will like humans and unlike angels. The shaytan jinn are the analogue of demons in Christian tradition, but the jinn are not angels and the Quran draws a clear distinction between the two creations. The Quran states in surat Al-Kahf (The Cave), Ayah 50, that Iblis (Azazel) is one of the jinn.