|The Mudood (Lengthenings) Part 6|
The Separate Allowed Lengthening
Its definition: It occurs when a medd letter is the last letter of a word, and a hamzah qata' is the first letter of the next word. It is called (allowed) because of the permissibility of a short count of two, as well as its lengthening with some readers. It is called (separate) due to the separation of the medd letter and hamzah, meaning they are in separate words, but next to each other.
Its rule: Its lengthening is of the measure of four or five vowel counts, the way we are teaching to read, which is Hafs ‘an Aasim by the way of Shaatabiyyah
When stopping on the word that has the medd letter at the end of it, the reader stops with the natural two count lengthening
IMPORTANT NOTICE: The and must be both four counts or both five counts. It is not allowed to mix the medd counts! There is no valid way of reading that does differently than this.
The Greater Connecting Lengthening
Its definition: If the pronoun/possessive pronoun representing a third person male gender is at the end of a word (meaning not part of the original make up of the word) and it has a vowel of a dhammah or a kasrah, is between two voweled letters, and the first letter of the next word is a hamzah, the dhammah on the pronoun/possessive pronoun is lengthened into a , or the kasrah is lengthened into a and it can be lengthened four or five counts. As stated above in the Allowed Separate Lengthening, there is a known way of reading that also allows two counts for the lengthening, but this is not the way that is being taught here.
This lengthening has the same requirements as the Lesser Connecting Lengthening
This medd follows the allowed separated lengthening () in vowel counts, in other words, what ever the number of vowel counts the reader is using for the allowed separated lengthening
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