عنوان مقاله [English]
This article will criticize Qur’anic reasons and testaments used to explain the base of ‘supposing revelation as dream’ [theory]. The first part is a criticism of the author’s method. The author has claimed to have a phenomenological approach while he has a reductionist view to the Qur’an. If [the Holy] Qur’an is presented to any fair-minded reader, its addressing mood will be clear. Unlike the [author’s] claim, the dispersal arrangement of Qur’an’s verses does not imply being like a dream; [yet] the dispersion of the verses of some Qur’an’s surahs – such as Ma’edeh, Ahzab or Nur – may approve the inefficiency , as declared by great philosophers, of some kinds of Qur’an’s inerpretations presented for these verses. The repitition of Qur’an’s stories is not a real instance of repitition; each time it contains new concepts. Even if we accept there is repitition, it is not pointless; it has educational and moral purposes. The temporal discontinuity of Qur’an’s stories does not deny its addressing mood because Qur’an is not a mere story book; and although some of Qur’an’s stories look to the past and are discontinous, but this is completely compatible with the pompous narrative literature and approves its maximal comprehensiveness.