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The Musullah offers a collection of tasbih, or Islamic prayer beads, for students to pray with.
The entrance to the HIS Musullah, located in the basement of Canaday Hall E.
Not just a prayer space for HIS members, the Musullah is also a place for students to spend their downtime.
The floor of the Musullah is decorated with colorful prayer rugs oriented to the Qibla, or the direction of the Kaaba in Mecca.
Students leave their shoes by the door, respecting the rules of the Musullah, or the prayer space of the Harvard Islamic Society.
The two-day celebration was designed to show undergraduates how the study of religion opened doors to careers in a wide range of industries, such as law, politics, the arts, and academia.
The event, entitled “Towards a New Dawn,” gathered speakers from across different faiths to speak about Mass. ballot questions three and four.
Cesari, who recently released a book on political systems in Islamic states, said that Islamic states that govern themselves according to both religious and secular principles are not necessarily undemocratic.
Humanist chaplain Greg M. Epstein discussed how to live a nonreligious life with Sam B. Harris, author of “Waking Up: A Guide to Spirituality Without Religion,” in Science Center Hall B Tuesday.
Martin E. Jay, University of Berkeley professor of history, compares the childhoods of Walter Benjamin and Isaiah Berlin, major Jewish philosophers and intellectuals at the Center for European Studies on Monday.
The Palestine Solidarity Committee staged a "dead-in" on Monday to raise awareness of the 2,100 people who were killed in Gaza this summer.
Dean of the College Rakesh Kurana, center, mediates the discussion between Micheal J. Puett, left, and Charles M. C. Lee, right, about the American Dream in Sanders Theatre on Saturday.