Pertanyaan orang-orang tentang bulan Ramadhan dalam bahasa Inggris? Apa aja sih?
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Pertanyaan orang-orang tentang bulan Ramadhan dalam bahasa Inggris? Apa aja sih?


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Pertanyaan orang-orang tentang bulan Ramadhan dalam bahasa Inggris? Apa aja sih?

Teman-teman, bagaimana metode belajar melalui Vocab in News? Apakah bermanfaat buat teman-teman? Apa ada input bagi saya untuk saya bisa belajar lebih?

Ini sesi lanjutan, dari VO news, tentang pertanyaan di bulan Ramadhan.
Seringkan kita bertemu orang-orang yang bertanya-tanya tentang bulan Ramadhan, kenapa sih harus begini, kenapa sih harus begitu? Monggo disimak dalam bahasa Inggris ya :D

#besmartyourway #havefunbefluent

Vocabulary in News adalah series pembelajaran bahasa Inggris dari Squline untuk mempelajari kosakata bahasa Inggris di dalam berita dari dalam dan luar negeri. Dengan ini kamu akan semakin mendapat banyak kosakata dan bisa mengerti isi berita bahasa Inggris tersebut. Ayo lancarkan bahasa Inggris mu dengan banyak membaca dan berlatih dengan pengajar asing di kursus bahasa Inggris online yang dapat dilakukan dimana saja dan kapan saja. Tambahkan akun LINE @squline untuk bisa menanyakan langsung pelajaran bahasa Inggris dengan fitur chat bahasa Inggris Ask Allaine.


1. observing

kata dasar : observe |əbˈzərv| (verb)

memenuhi atau mengikuti aturan (secara sosial, hukum, etikal atau kewajiban agama)

contoh : A tribunal must observe the principles of natural justice.

2. acquaintances

|əˈkwāntəns| (noun)


contoh : He has a wide circle of friends and acquaintances.

3. contemplation

|ˌkän(t)əmˈplāSH(ə)n| (noun)

melihat secara dalam dan seksama akan sesuatu

contoh : The road is too busy for leisurely contemplation of the scenery.

4. pilgrimage

|ˈpilɡrəmij| (noun)

perjalanan ke suatu tempat yang mempunyai nilai yang tinggi.

contoh : She is making a pilgrimage to the famous racing circuit.

5. frailty

|ˈfrā(ə)ltē| (noun)

kondisi lemah dan rapuh

contoh : The increasing frailty of old age.

6. invalidates

|inˈvaləˌdāt| (verb)

tidak tervalidasi, tidak disetujui

contoh : There’s a technical flaw in her papers which has invalidated her theory.

7. lethargy

|ˈleTHərjē| (noun)

kurang tenaga dan antusiasme

contoh : She might have sunk into a lethargy.

8. wreak havoc

|rēk||ˈhavək| (verb)

membingungkan atau tidak teraturnya sesuatu atau kacau

contoh : School children wreaking havoc in the classroom

The Muslim holy month of Ramadan starts Friday evening, and most of the world’s 1.6 billion Muslims will be observing. This means there’s a good chance you might encounter someone — a friend, a co-worker, the barista making your latte at Starbucks, your child’s teacher — who is celebrating Ramadan.

But what is Ramadan, exactly? And how can I make sure I don’t accidentally offend my Muslim friends and acquaintances during Ramadan?

We’ve got you covered: Here are the most basic answers to the most basic questions about Ramadan.

1) What is Ramadan actually about?

Ramadan is the most sacred month of the year for Muslims — the Prophet Mohammed reportedly said, “When the month of Ramadan starts, the gates of heaven are opened and the gates of Hell are closed and the devils are chained.”

Muslims believe it was during this month that God revealed the first verses of the Quran, Islam’s sacred text, to Mohammed, on a night known as “The Night of Power” (or Laylat al-Qadr in Arabic).

During the entire month of Ramadan, Muslims fast every day from dawn to sunset. It is meant to be a time of spiritual discipline — of deep contemplation of one’s relationship with God, extra prayer, increased charity and generosity, and intense study of the Quran.

But if that makes it sound super serious and boring, it’s really not. It’s a time of celebration and joy, to be spent with loved ones. At the end of Ramadan there is a big three-day celebration called Eid al-Fitr, or “the Festival of the Breaking of the Fast.” It’s kind of like the Muslim version of Christmas, in the sense that it’s a religious holiday where everyone comes together for big meals with family and friends, exchanges presents, and generally has a lovely time.

Despite the hardship of fasting for a whole month, most Muslims (myself included) actually look forward to Ramadan and are a little sad when it’s over. There’s just something really special about knowing that tens of millions of your fellow Muslims around the world are experiencing the same hunger pangs, dry mouth, and dizzy spells that you are, and that we’re all in it together.

2) How does fasting work?

Fasting during Ramadan is one of the five pillars — or duties — of Islam, along with the testimony of faith, prayer, charitable giving, and making pilgrimage to Mecca. All Muslims are required to take part every year, though there are special dispensations for those who are ill, pregnant or nursing, menstruating, or traveling, and for young children and the elderly.

The practice of fasting serves several spiritual and social purposes: to remind you of your human frailty and your dependence on God for sustenance, to show you what it feels like to be hungry and thirsty so you feel compassion for (and a duty to help) the poor and needy, and to reduce the distractions in life so you can more clearly focus on your relationship with God.

During Ramadan, Muslims abstain from eating any food, drinking any liquids, smoking cigarettes, and engaging in any sexual activity, from dawn to sunset. That includes taking medication (even if you swallow a p#ll dry, without drinking any water). Chewing gum is also prohibited (though I didn’t find that one out until about halfway through my first Ramadan after converting — oops).

Doing any of those things “invalidates” your fast for the day, and you just start over the next day. To make up for days you didn’t fast, you can either fast later in the year (either all at once or a day here and there) or provide a meal to a needy person for each day you missed.

Muslims are also supposed to try to curb negative thoughts and emotions like jealousy and anger, and even lesser things like swearing, complaining, and gossiping, during the month. Some people may also choose to give up or limit activities like listening to music and watching television, often in favor of listening to recitations of the Quran.


4) So do you lose weight during Ramadan?

Some of you may be thinking, “Wow, that sounds like a great way to lose weight! I’m going to try it!” But in fact, Ramadan is actually notorious for often causing weight gain. That’s because eating large meals super early in the morning and late at night with a long period of low activity bordering on lethargy in between can wreak havoc on your metabolism.


So just like with any other extreme diet plan, you may lose a few pounds, but unless you actually make “structured and consistent lifestyle modifications,” you’re probably not going to see major, lasting results.


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