Adopting the inimitable style of Paarsurrey (lover of "Jesus and Mary as mentioned in the Qu'ran, thanks"), permit me to start with Paarsurrey's typical soft shoe shuffle, Hi Friends.
Nothing personal, dear amiable Paarsurrey the literary rambler and veritable master in avoiding direct questions, but why haven't you informed the long-suffering forum members of FFI that your most beloved messiah, Ghulam Ahmad is also the reincarnation of several historical notables and at least one mythological non-entity.
Hi friends, and Paarsurrey (lover of "Jesus and Mary as mentioned in the Qu'ran, thanks"), please read the following extract from Encyclopaedia Britannica. (emphasis mine)
Ahmadiyah a modern Islamic sect and the generic name for various Sufi (Muslim mystic) orders. The sect was founded in Qadian, the Punjab, India, in 1889 by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad (c. 1839-1908), who claimed to be the mahdi (a figure expected by some Muslims at the end of the world), the Christian Messiah, an incarnation of the Hindu god Krishna, and a reappearance (buruz) of Muhammad. The sect's doctrine, in some aspects, is unorthodox: for example, it is believed that Jesus feigned death and resurrection but in actuality escaped to India, where he died at the age of 120; also, jihad ("holy war") is reinterpreted as a battle against unbelievers to be waged by peaceful methods rather than by violent military means.
On the death of the founder, Mawlawi Nur-ad-Din was elected by the community as khalifah ("successor"). In 1914, when he died, the Ahmadiyah split, the original, Qadiani, group recognizing Ghulam Ahmad as prophet (nabi) and his son Hadrat Mirza Bashir-ad-Din Mahmud Ahmad (b. 1889) as the second caliph, the new Lahore society accepting Ghulam Ahmad only as a reformer (mujaddid).
Copyright © 1994-2001 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc.
Ghulam Ahmad claimed not only that he was the mahdi (a promised Muslim "saviour") and a reappearance (buruz) of the Prophet Muhammad but also that he was Jesus Christ and the Hindu god Krishna returned to Earth[/color]. A number of his rather unorthodox teachings were incorporated into the beliefs of the Ahmadiyah. While he made an attempt to copy the centralized missionary organizations and schools of the Christians, he had little interest in reconciling Christian and Muslim religious doctrine and evidently wanted only to be more effective in his struggle to supplant Western influences. Despite the vagueness of his purpose, he was an effective leader and gathered a cohesive body of disciples. After his death, his followers disputed whether he really claimed to be a prophet and if so what he meant by his prophethood. Nonetheless, his devotees formed a community of believers and elected a khalifah (caliph) to lead them.
Copyright © 1994-2001 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc.[/
Hi friends, as you can see, beloved Ghulam Ahmad claimed to be the reincarnation Lord Jesus Christ, as well the Hindu Krishna.
So dear Paasurrey (lover of "Jesus and Mary as mentioned in the Qu'ran, thanks"), who are you kidding with your Ahmadiyah claptrap.
First convince the Muslims before trying to convince the Kaffir. Even your "intelligent" comments are barely tolerable, in small doses
Give us a break, please,
: Naturally it's too much to ask, and I don't expect you to reply, but where is your frequently-touted term "Jehovah" mentioned in the Qu'ran?
Remember, only Allah ("the best of deceivers" = Satan) is mentioned in this decrepit little book.