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Table of prophets of Abrahamic religions

This is a table containing prophets of the modern Abrahamic religions.[1][2]

Judaism Christianity Islam Bahá'í Faith
Adam (ʾĀdam)[3] Ádam[4]
Abel Abel (Hābīl)
Seth (Šīṯ)
Enoch Enoch (Idris)[5] Edrís (Enoch/Hermes Trismegistus)[6]
Noah Noah Noah (Nuh)[5] Núh[4]
Krishna (Ahmadiyya)[7] Kríshná (Krishna)[8][9]
Eber[10] Hud[5] Húd[4]
Saleh[5] Sálih[4]
Zoroaster (Ahmadiyya)[11] Zartosht (Zoroaster)[12]
Abraham[13] Abraham Abraham (ʾIbrāhīm)[5] Ibráhím (Abraham)[12]
Sarah[13]
Ishmael (Ismā'īl)[5] Ismá‘íl[4]
Isaac Isaac Isaac (ʾIsḥāq)[5] Isháq[4]
Jacob[13] Jacob Jacob (Yaqub)[5] Yaqúb[4]
Joseph[13] Joseph Joseph (Yusuf)[5] Yusúf[4]
Lot Lot (Lut)[5] Lút
Job[13] Job Job (Ayub)[5] Ayyúb[4]
Jeduthun[13]
Asaph/Asoph
Ruth Ruth
Jethro (Shoaib)[5] Shu'ayb[4]
Bithiah[14]
Aaron[13] Aaron Aaron (Harun)[5] Harún[15]
Miriam[13] Miriam
Moses[13] Moses Moses (Musa)[5] Musá[12]
Joshua[13] Joshua/Josue Joshua (Yusha Bin Nun)[5][16]
Khidr
Phinehas Phinehas
Deborah[13] Deborah
Gideon Gideon (Eastern Orthodox, Armenian Apostolic)
Eli
Elkanah
Hannah[13]
Samuel[13] Samuel Samuel (Syamuil)[5]
"Prophet of the Sabaeans"[17]
King David[13] David David (Da[w]ud)[5] "David"[4][n 1]
Abigail[13]
King Solomon Solomon Solomon (Sulayman) Solémán[4]
Ahijah HaShiloni Ahijah HaShiloni
Hezekiah
Mordecai
Eliphaz (the Temanite)[18]
Bildad (the Shuhite)[18]
Zophar (the Naamathite)[18]
Elihu (the Buzite)[18]
Beor[18]
Balaam[13]
Gad[13] Gad
Nathan[13] Nathan
Shemaiah[13] Shemaiah
Hanani[13]
Jehu[13] Jehu
Jahaziel Jahaziel/Chaziel
Eliezer Eliezer
Ahiyah
Iddo[13] Iddo
Micaiah[13]
Obadiah[13]
Oded[13] Oded
Azariah Azariah
Ezra (Arabian Peninsula only, formerly) Ezra/Esdras Ezra (Uzair)[5][19]
Nehemiah/Nechemia
Hosea[13] Hosea/Osee
Huldah[13]
Amos[13]
Micah[13] Micah/Micheas
Amoz
Elijah[13] Elijah/Elias Elijah (Ilyas)[5] Élyás[4]
Elisha[13] Elisha Elisha (al-Yasa)
Jonah[13] Jonah/Jonas Jonah (Yunus)[5] Yúnus (Jonas)
Buddha (Ahmadiyya)[20] Búdá (Buddha)[21]
Isaiah[13] Isaiah/Isaias Isaiah[5] Íshiya[4]
Jeremiah[13] Jeremiah/Jeremias Jeremiah[5] Ermíya[4]
Zephaniah[13] Zephaniah/Sophonias
Nahum Nahum
Habakkuk[13] Habakkuk/Habacuc
Ezekiel[13] Ezekiel/Ezechiel Dhul-Kifl[5] Za'l Kifl[4]
Uriah[13] Uriah
Baruch ben Neriah Baruch ben Neriah
Neriah Neriah
Seraiah Seraiah
Haggai[13] Haggai/Aggeus
Zechariah[13] Zechariah/Zacharias
Malachi[13] Malachi/Malachias
Esther[13] Esther
Joel[13] Joel Yu'íl[4]
Daniel Daniel (Daniyal)[5][22] Danyál[4]
Zechariah (the Priest)[23] Zechariah (Zakariya)[5] Zekreyá[4]
John (the Baptist)[24] John the Baptist (Yahya ibn Zakariyya)[5] Yúna[4]
Jesus of Nazareth Jesus (Isa)[5] Krístús[12]
John of Patmos (except Syriac Orthodox Church)
Muhammad[5] Muhammad[12]
Joseph Smith (Mormonism)
Deganawida[25] (Native American Bahá'í's)
Báb[17]
Bahá'u'lláh[17]
Ellen G. White (Seventh-day Adventistism)
Mirza Ghulam Ahmad (Ahmadiyya)[26]

See also

Footnotes

  1. ^ "ENOCH - JewishEncyclopedia.com". www.jewishencyclopedia.com. Retrieved 2015-09-29.
  2. ^ In Judaism and Islam the classification of some people as prophets includes those who are not explicitly called so in the Hebrew Bible or Quran. Judaism also uses religious texts other than the Hebrew Bible to define prophets. Moreover, Orthodox rabbis use different criteria for classifying someone as a prophet, e.g. Enoch is not considered a prophet in Judaism. The New Testament may call someone a prophet even though they are not so classified in the Hebrew Bible; for example, Abel, Daniel, and Enoch are described in the New Testament as prophets.
  3. ^ Noegel & Wheeler 2010, p. 15.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t May, Dann J (December 1993). "The Bahá'í Principle of Religious Unity and the Challenge of Radical Pluralism". University of North Texas, Denton, Texas: 102. Retrieved 2010-01-02. Cite journal requires |journal= (help); |contribution= ignored (help)
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab Noegel & Wheeler 2010, pp. 365–6.
  6. ^ Hermes Trismegistus and Apollonius of Tyana in the Writings of Bahá'u'lláh by Keven Brown, Published in Revisioning the Sacred: New Perspectives on a Bahá'í Theology, Studies in the Babi and Baha'i Religions vol. 8, pages 153-187, Kalimat Press, 1997, ISBN 0-933770-96-0
  7. ^ Lecture Sialkot Pages 33-34
  8. ^ Smith, Peter (2000). "Manifestations of God". A Concise Encyclopedia of the Bahá'í Faith. Oxford: Oneworld Publications. p. 231. ISBN 1-85168-184-1.
  9. ^ Esslemont, J. E. (1980). Bahá'u'lláh and the New Era (5th ed.). Wilmette, Illinois, USA: Bahá'í Publishing Trust. p. 2. ISBN 0-87743-160-4.
  10. ^ Bereishirt - Chapter 10 - Genesis
  11. ^ [1]
  12. ^ a b c d e Historical Context of the Bábi and Bahá'í Faiths
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq Noegel & Wheeler 2010, p. 366.
  14. ^ Babylonian Talmud, Sotah 12
  15. ^ Bahá'í World Faith—Selected Writings of Bahá'u'lláh and 'Abdu'l-Bahá ('Abdu'l-Bahá's Section Only), Author: 'Abdu'l-Bahá, US Bahá'í Publishing Trust, 1976 edition, p. 270
  16. ^ Noegel & Wheeler 2010, p. 178. "Joshua i not mentioned by name in the Quaran, but the exegetes ... see him as the prophetic successor to Moses."
  17. ^ a b c The Báb, Forerunner of Bahá'u'lláh statement of Bahá'í International Community
  18. ^ a b c d e Babylonian Talmud, Baba Bathra 15
  19. ^ Noegel & Wheeler 2010, p. 116. "Muslim exegesis on Q 9:30 explains that Ezra was one of the Israelite prophets coming between Solomon and John the Baptist."
  20. ^ [2]
  21. ^ Buddhism and the Baha’i Faith
  22. ^ Noegel & Wheeler 2010, p. 75. "Daniel is not mentioned by name in the Quran, nor are any passages identified by Muslim exegetes as relating to him, but there are accounts of his prophethood in later Muslim literature."
  23. ^ Православный церковный календарь. Имена святых, упоминаемые в месяцеслове. Имена мужские. З — Захария (Праведный) (in Russian)
  24. ^ Православный церковный календарь. Имена святых, упоминаемые в месяцеслове. Имена мужские. И — Иоанн (Пророк, Предтеча и Креститель Господень) (in Russian)
  25. ^ "Two Peacemakers: Bahá'u'lláh and Deganawidah". Willmette Institute. May 15, 2015. Archived from the original on May 15, 2015.
  26. ^ [3]

Notes

  1. ^ The Bahá'í Manifestation of God known as 'David' is not the same individual as King David - as is the case with the other religions listed here. This David, according to Báb, lived before Moses.

Bibliography