What we're about

Meet other Muslims. Get together and have a forum to discuss Islam in a non-judgmental environment. To develop closer relationships with other muslim groups world wide. Also encourage social networking for muslims who are interested to.

Upcoming events (4+)

Lambeth Muslim tour

Tea House Theatre Tea House Theatre 139 Vauxhall Walk Vauxhall Pleasure Gardens Vauxhall SE11 5HL, London (map)

Discover a Muslim presence in Lambeth that goes back more than 200 years!

•Find out who was Duse Muhammad Ali
•Which 1970s prayer place began their prayers in English as opposed to Arabic and why?
•Females converts to Islam revisited
•Discover who was South African’s first non-white MP and his secret connection to Brixton 100 years ago
•When did the first Algerian female visit Britain?
•And much more!

Book now from £5 https://www.halaltourismbritain.com/guided-tours/lambeth-tour/

Note: Choose the correct date and time

Womens (adult) bouldering event (free shoe hire)

Bethwall Green Climbing Centre

Hi everyone,

All the information is on the link below!

https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/muslim-womens-adult-only-only-bouldering-climbing-event-tickets-249079723157

There is funding available for people who need financial support just send me a DM

Book Club: The Age of Unpeace: How Connectivity Causes Conflict by Mark Leonard

Salam and hello!

[Date for this meet is provisional and depends on rules surrounding lockdowns and gatherings.. please watch this space.]

The book to read has changed! From a 700+ page one to one with a more manageable 240 pages. Apologies for the late change.

Book: The Age of Unpeace: How Connectivity Causes Conflict by Mark Leonard.

"We thought connecting the world would bring lasting peace. Instead, it is driving us apart.
In the three decades since the end of the Cold War, global leaders have been integrating the world's economy, transport and communications, breaking down borders in the hope of making war impossible. In doing so, they have unwittingly created a formidable arsenal of weapons for new kinds of conflict and the motivation to keep fighting. Rising tensions in global politics are not a bump in the road - they are part of the paving.
Troublingly, we are now seeing rising conflict at every level, from individuals on social media all the way up to nation-states in entrenched stand-offs. The past decade has seen a new antagonism between the US and China; an inability to co-operate on global issues such as climate change or pandemic response; and a breakdown in the distinction between war and peace, as overseas troops are replaced by sanctions, cyberwar, and the threat of large migrant flows." (-Penguin.)

Get the book from bookshops, online outlets (consider 'used' and 'nearly-new' options and also PDFs), libraries etc.

2pm for a 2.10pm start.

Mask wearing is encourged but not mandatory. Social distancing isn't possible on this occasion.

See you there!

Book Club: Why the West Rules—For Now: The Patterns of History... by Ian Morris

Salam and hello!

[Date for this meet is provisional and depends on rules surrounding lockdowns and gatherings.. please watch this space.]

This book is back by popular demand! Beware - it's more than 700 pages long but is both interesting and informative.

Book: Why the West Rules—For Now: The Patterns of History, and What They Reveal About the Future by Ian Morris.

"Sometime around 1750, English entrepreneurs unleashed the astounding energies of steam and coal, and the world was forever changed. The emergence of factories, railroads, and gunboats propelled the West's rise to power in the nineteenth century, and the development of computers and nuclear weapons in the twentieth century secured its global supremacy. Now, at the beginning of the twenty-first century, many worry that the emerging economic power of China and India spells the end of the West as a superpower. In order to understand this possibility, we need to look back in time. Why has the West dominated the globe for the past two hundred years, and will its power last?

Describing the patterns of human history, the archaeologist and historian Ian Morris offers surprising new answers to both questions. It is not, he reveals, differences of race or culture, or even the strivings of great individuals, that explain Western dominance. It is the effects of geography on the everyday efforts of ordinary people as they deal with crises of resources, disease, migration, and climate. As geography and human ingenuity continue to interact, the world will change in astonishing ways, transforming Western rule in the process." (-Macmillan.)

Get the book from bookshops, online outlets (consider 'used' and 'nearly-new' options and also PDFs), libraries etc.

2pm for a 2.10pm start.

Mask wearing is encourged but not mandatory. Social distancing isn't possible on this occasion.

See you there!

Past events (1,164)

Women's only climbing event (Shoe hire included in the price)

Bethwall Green Climbing Centre

Photos (2,483)

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