Yawm ad-Din

From The SpiritWiki

Literally "the day of the religion" or "of the Judgment" or "day of resurrection" (yawm al-qiyāmah) or "the hour" (as-sā;ah). The phrase Yawn ad-Din is used in Islamic traditions[1] to refer to the events that occur during Stage Six: Reconnection of a planet's evolutionary development.

Syncretic Terms

Stage Six > End-Times, Eschaton, Last Days, Yawm ad-Din

Islamic Terms

Islam > Absolute Essence, Al-Insan al-Kamil, Ascension, Dhat, Drug, Fana, Hadith, Ibn al-'Arabi, Infidelity, Infran, Jadhb, Last Days, Laylat al-Qadr, Mahabbah, Majdhub, Muhammad, Peace be upon them, Quran, Rapture, Right Path, Rtavan, Shariah, Subtle Centers, Sufism, Sulūk-i Ṭarīqa, Tahdhīb al-akhlāq, Taubah, Wajd, Yawm ad-Din


Yawm ad-Din (literally, “the day of religion” or “the day of resurrection”). “On that day the world is rolled up like a scroll, and the dead issue from their graves and are reunited with their bodies; the limbs testify to reveal the owners’s good or even deeds. On the scales of God’s judgement nothing is overlooked: an atom’s weight of good is manifest, and an atom’s weight of evil. According to their deeds, and their belief, men are judged and their real nature revealed. Those who close to the truth enter Paradise, and those that did not, enter hell.”[2]

The phrase refers to the last days of Disconnection and suffering that occur when a planet is preparing for graduation.

The conceptualization is corrupted by notions that this penultimate evolutionary stage is a stage of judgment and damnation. It is not. It is simply about awakening and reconnection. However, those who resist the expansion of consciousness into the Physical Unit, those who attempt to cling to the power and privilege proffered them by The System and those who cannot leave behind old energy notions of judgment and punishment, may experience psychological and emotional distress sufficient enough to feel like "hell" to them.

The phrase Last Day appears in Koran:2.8.


  1. Classe, Cyril. The New Encyclopedia of Islam. New York: Altamira Press, 2001.
  2. Classe, Cyril. The New Encyclopedia of Islam. New York: Altamira Press, 2001. p. 483.