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So many cats - CATS? So many CATS!!! - YouTube



THERE ARE CATS EVERYWHERE IN ISTANBUL! And, I must say, for the most part, they seem in relatively decent shape. Though I’m sure it’s still a fairly tough life out on the street. And, as much as I wanted to, I refrained from cuddling with them. I do love cats, but I also value my stunningly-beautiful countenance and didn’t want it slashed to ribbons.

Oh and there is also a pretty decent size cat population in Tel Aviv – so the last few photos are actually from Israel.

This article describes the various cultural representations associated to cats in Islamic civilisation and shows examples of the respect, love and understanding with which cats were treated and regarded in Islamic history. This original attitude has developed throughout the history of Islam and crystallised in strong cultural and mystical dimensions, of which we find evident and numerous traces in Islamic art, science, medicine, and zoology.

"Cats have been worshipped as gods or persecuted as evil" [1] throughout the history of mankind without any measure of understating. Especially in medieval Europe, cats and women were believed to be in league with Satan; as a result, they were burned, tortured and killed in many unimaginable ways, because people believed that in doing so, they could stop the evil and the diseases. For example during the "Black Death" plague, many cats were killed in large numbers, but in fact, this only made things worse [2] .

On the other hand, there was another picture from a forgotten time in which cats were respected, loved and treated with understanding. From a nick name "Abu Huraira" (father of cats) to a small "Cat figure on an Ottoman Ring Holder", there are numerous references to cats throughout Muslim civilisation, but these are mostly lost or hidden. In this article we cite some examples of how cats were treated and regarded by Islam and reveal the source of this treatment.

21.12.2015  · Subscribe! It's FREE! http://www.youtube.com/user/withoutthesnowdogs?sub_confirmation=1 Today we went to the shelter to visit some of the kitties, we …

20.01.2018  · Today we're playing the new DLC content for 60 Seconds, CATomic. I'm aiming for the Mad Scientist or Cat Lady ending, fingers crossed. I'm also eating ramen ...

02.03.2012  · I was amazed at how many cats in Istanbul roamed the streets, some even following me home. A piece on why there are so many cats in town.

The primary reason that there are so many cats in animal shelters is that people do not spay or neuter their cats and let them breed, which creates an exponential rise in population numbers and leads to too many cats for the amount of available homes. Intact cats are often allowed outside and each female cat can produce two litters a year.

Many areas have a feral cat population that is made up of cats that are not socialized to humans and fend for themselves. People may locate kittens produced by feral cats and bring them into animal shelters, or they may trap injured or nuisance feral cats. Pet cats that are allowed outdoors also sometimes get lost and brought to the animal shelter as strays, and they are less likely to be microchipped than stray dogs so they often are not reunited with their owners.

Cats are also often perceived as less valuable than dogs are, which makes people more likely to take them to the animal shelter if the cat develops behavioral problems or becomes an inconvenience. Many people also buy kittens on impulse, either from people with accidental litters or from pet stores. This leads to situations where the kitten grows up and the family no longer wants it, then either abandons it outside or surrenders it to the animal shelter.

THERE ARE CATS EVERYWHERE IN ISTANBUL! And, I must say, for the most part, they seem in relatively decent shape. Though I’m sure it’s still a fairly tough life out on the street. And, as much as I wanted to, I refrained from cuddling with them. I do love cats, but I also value my stunningly-beautiful countenance and didn’t want it slashed to ribbons.

Oh and there is also a pretty decent size cat population in Tel Aviv – so the last few photos are actually from Israel.

THERE ARE CATS EVERYWHERE IN ISTANBUL! And, I must say, for the most part, they seem in relatively decent shape. Though I’m sure it’s still a fairly tough life out on the street. And, as much as I wanted to, I refrained from cuddling with them. I do love cats, but I also value my stunningly-beautiful countenance and didn’t want it slashed to ribbons.

Oh and there is also a pretty decent size cat population in Tel Aviv – so the last few photos are actually from Israel.

This article describes the various cultural representations associated to cats in Islamic civilisation and shows examples of the respect, love and understanding with which cats were treated and regarded in Islamic history. This original attitude has developed throughout the history of Islam and crystallised in strong cultural and mystical dimensions, of which we find evident and numerous traces in Islamic art, science, medicine, and zoology.

"Cats have been worshipped as gods or persecuted as evil" [1] throughout the history of mankind without any measure of understating. Especially in medieval Europe, cats and women were believed to be in league with Satan; as a result, they were burned, tortured and killed in many unimaginable ways, because people believed that in doing so, they could stop the evil and the diseases. For example during the "Black Death" plague, many cats were killed in large numbers, but in fact, this only made things worse [2] .

On the other hand, there was another picture from a forgotten time in which cats were respected, loved and treated with understanding. From a nick name "Abu Huraira" (father of cats) to a small "Cat figure on an Ottoman Ring Holder", there are numerous references to cats throughout Muslim civilisation, but these are mostly lost or hidden. In this article we cite some examples of how cats were treated and regarded by Islam and reveal the source of this treatment.

THERE ARE CATS EVERYWHERE IN ISTANBUL! And, I must say, for the most part, they seem in relatively decent shape. Though I’m sure it’s still a fairly tough life out on the street. And, as much as I wanted to, I refrained from cuddling with them. I do love cats, but I also value my stunningly-beautiful countenance and didn’t want it slashed to ribbons.

Oh and there is also a pretty decent size cat population in Tel Aviv – so the last few photos are actually from Israel.

This article describes the various cultural representations associated to cats in Islamic civilisation and shows examples of the respect, love and understanding with which cats were treated and regarded in Islamic history. This original attitude has developed throughout the history of Islam and crystallised in strong cultural and mystical dimensions, of which we find evident and numerous traces in Islamic art, science, medicine, and zoology.

"Cats have been worshipped as gods or persecuted as evil" [1] throughout the history of mankind without any measure of understating. Especially in medieval Europe, cats and women were believed to be in league with Satan; as a result, they were burned, tortured and killed in many unimaginable ways, because people believed that in doing so, they could stop the evil and the diseases. For example during the "Black Death" plague, many cats were killed in large numbers, but in fact, this only made things worse [2] .

On the other hand, there was another picture from a forgotten time in which cats were respected, loved and treated with understanding. From a nick name "Abu Huraira" (father of cats) to a small "Cat figure on an Ottoman Ring Holder", there are numerous references to cats throughout Muslim civilisation, but these are mostly lost or hidden. In this article we cite some examples of how cats were treated and regarded by Islam and reveal the source of this treatment.

21.12.2015  · Subscribe! It's FREE! http://www.youtube.com/user/withoutthesnowdogs?sub_confirmation=1 Today we went to the shelter to visit some of the kitties, we …

20.01.2018  · Today we're playing the new DLC content for 60 Seconds, CATomic. I'm aiming for the Mad Scientist or Cat Lady ending, fingers crossed. I'm also eating ramen ...

02.03.2012  · I was amazed at how many cats in Istanbul roamed the streets, some even following me home. A piece on why there are so many cats in town.


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