What’s the latest on the Islamic holidays?

The holiday of Eid al-Adha (the festival of the sacrifice of the Prophet Muhammad) is celebrated throughout the Muslim world.

In the UK, this is known as the Feast of the Sacrifice of the Prophets, and can be marked on the calendar as either Eid al Adha (or Eid al Mahr), Eid al Fitr or Eid al Eid.

The British government has declared this a national holiday, with most major cities having celebrations of the festival.

This year the Eid al Mandab festival is marking the festival’s 25th anniversary, and the Government is looking to add another day to the calendar, and perhaps even a fourth.

The Government also wants to add a fifth day to this list of celebrations, which it said will be in 2019.

The celebration is also known as Ashura, the Islamic date.

The Islamic calendar starts at the beginning of the ninth month of the lunar calendar, which is also the year of the Conquest of Mecca.

The Muslim calendar also has a feast day that is also a Muslim festival.

On Ashura the Muslims celebrate the festival of Eid ul Fitr, which takes place on the 25th of each lunar month.

The festival of Ashura is celebrated at the same time every year, with celebrations starting on the first day of the month.

A feast day can be added to the lunar year to give it a shorter cycle and a longer length.

It’s also important to note that the feast day of Ashurah is not a religious festival, and so it is not recognised by many religions in the Muslim community.

The Feast of Ashurbah is a day for Muslims to observe their religion and to celebrate their faith.

This is a time to be thankful for the blessings they receive, and to pray for the well-being of the people.

The UK celebrates Ashurabah in a similar way, and in fact it has an official calendar.

Ashurabad (the feast day) is a Muslim holiday that is celebrated every year on the Feast Day of Eid in the year immediately following the festival date, and on the 28th of that year.

It is celebrated with an open-air masjid (mosque) and a traditional meal of boiled rice and fresh vegetables.

On the other hand, Eid al Biday (the third day of fasting) is also celebrated on Ashuradah.

This day is celebrated by Muslims as the day of rest and reflection.

Eid al Majdal is a celebration of the death of the first caliph of Islam.

This festival is celebrated in many Muslim communities around the world, and it is celebrated on the feast of the prophet Muhammed in the month of Ramadan.

A few countries also mark this day on the Lunar calendar.

The United Arab Emirates, Oman, Qatar and Saudi Arabia also mark Ashurabbah, while the United Kingdom celebrates the feast on the second Tuesday of Ramadan, on the fourth Sunday in April, on New Year’s Eve, on Good Friday and the 30th day of Advent.

The Festival of Ashurtah also commemorates the conquest of Mecca, which took place on September 25, 632AD, and is celebrated the following year in Mecca.

It was the first time that Muslims in the world conquered a city in the Middle East, and was the reason for the Muslim conquest of India.

The festivals that are celebrated on this day are known as Eid ul Zawra (the day of blessing), and it’s celebrated at different times throughout the year.

Eid ul Majdal marks the end of the Muslim calendar and the beginning for the new calendar.

In Islam, it is also referred to as the month Eid, which means the month in which the festival occurs.

The lunar year is divided into 12 months, each of which is about 365 days long.

The calendar is divided between the Islamic and non-Islamic seasons, which start from January 1, with the Islamic months ending on the 4th day after the start of the Christian calendar, January 1.

Eidul Fitr is the end date for the calendar and a celebration for Muslims.

Eid Al Mandab is the start date for all Muslim celebrations, and Eid al Malik is the last day of Eid, or the feast.

Eid-ul-Fitr, also known by its more colloquial Arabic title, Eid-al-Adh, is celebrated each year on December 31.

It begins with the annual Hajj, the pilgrimage to Mecca.

After that, Muslims commemorate the Prophet Muhams life, and offer prayers.

The last of these prayers are the last prayers before leaving for the afterlife.

This last prayer is known by many Muslims as Rasul al-Awwalat (The Call to Prayer).

A celebration of Islam, the Festival of Eid-Ul-Fitri also marks the start to the new year, and will be celebrated with a large fireworks display.

This also is celebrated during the holy month of Ramadhan, when Muslims celebrate fasting