عنوان مقاله [English]
the recitation (Qira'at) of the Qur'an from the beginning of the revelation has been emphasized by the Qur'an itself, and the Qur'an has attracted (gotten) the attention of believers with various titles to it. After the revelation, the commentators and jurists of both religions (Shia and Sunni) have been considered in Islamic religions. However, what is mentioned here is not the absolute recitation (Qira'at) of the Qur'an or the recitation (Qira'at) of the Qur'an in prayer (aṣ-ṣalāh), but what is important is the ruling on reciting the Qur'an outside of the state of prayer, which most jurists and commentators consider it as a recommendation, but in the author’s opinion, based on the jurisprudential and interpretive principles, the ruling used in the verse is obligatory for recitation (Qira'at). This means that those who are obliged (the mukallafs, obligators) to recite the Qur'an, in addition to the frequent (repetitive) recitation of al-Fātiḥah (the Opening or Praise Chapter) and the other chapter (Surah) or part of the Surah in prayer (aṣ-ṣalāh), have another duty as obligatory recitation. (The main issue of the research). After obtaining this conclusion; in this case, the recitation (Qira'at) of the Qur'an which is outside of prayer (aṣ-ṣalāh) should be considered as an obligatory independent worship, and by relying on the narrations at least fifty verses per day must be recited and in addition, the branched rulings which are based on it, should be also considered. (Research Information) All of this is due to the logical process of inferring rulings from jurisprudential verses.