I mean its not like were going to get intimate at all don't plan to especially that were 17 and I like her alot and she likes me alot. Im a muslim sunni and ill admit im not the best muslim ever I don't pray 5 times a day, but I do go to friday prayers and listen to the imam when I can, I do ask for forgiveness and all, I do fast in ramadan, At once I heard at the imam say that if I have even a tiny amount of faith that allah will forgive and keep forgiving me. I even heard that marrying a muslim,christian or jew is permissible in islam. I don't know maybe if when I get older I will change but ive found that when ever I have problems shes there, shes the only one who understands me, the only one who actually helps. My parents didnt have a problem when I brought home pakistani girls when we do homework or projects and sometimes even ask me how I like my cousins Im definitely not marrying my cousin but when I brought non pakis then they get upset and go off about how bad non muslims are with all the sex and violence and I find they are very racist I mean there ARE bad muslims too I don't look at people based on their religion I look at people on how they are and I have a brain and I know who is bad and who is not..
How Christians and Muslims can marry – the official guide
How Christians and Muslims can marry – the official guide | The Independent | The Independent
Many girls dream of their wedding day. Marrying the love of their life, walking down the aisle with their father, wearing a beautiful dress, and imagining what their venue and decor would look like. Throughout the years, I have met and befriended many Desi people, which are people of Pakistani, Indian, or Bangladeshi descent. From them, I have heard the stories of these extravagant weddings and have had the pleasure of viewing photos. An alluring stunning wedding has captivated me.
Chinese Brides: The Mysterious Allure Unveiled
Alexandra: We exchanged our wedding vows in Egypt. When Khaled arrived in Germany we got married. As far as legality goes, our marriage was officially recognised through the state ceremony but we also had another ceremony in the mosque so he could be married before God. It was very important to him and I had no problem with it. What was important to me was that our marriage be recognised by the Church.
On a blustery weekend this past February, 26 people met at the Cenacle Retreat House in Chicago to reflect on the religious dimensions of marriage. Nothing unusual about that. What was unusual about this gathering was that it brought together Christians and Muslims who are married, engaged or seriously considering marriage. Attendees hailed mostly from the Chicago area, but also from Valparaiso, Minneapolis, Rochester, Minn.