“in the second episode of the legend the garden is described as a location “the place there may be neither hunger, nor thirst, neither warmth nor nakedness.” i’m, as a consequence, inclined to believe that the Jannat in the Qur’anic narration is the idea of a primitive state wherein man is close to unrelated to his atmosphere and hence does not believe the sting of human needs the beginning of which alone marks the establishing of human tradition.” for this reason, the epitome of our evaluation or instead Iqbal’s evaluation. In line with Iqbal, Qur’an narrates the story of mankind’s transition from the state of ignorance to that of expertise. The primitive state of early people has been denoted as a backyard considering mankind used to be unaware of its rightful position in the cosmic constitution. Adam symbolizes the second man realized the importance of civilization. In brief, the autumn of Man, in Qur’anic terms, is the upward push of man in evolutionary biology.

 

“hence we see that the Qur’anic legend of the fall has nothing to do with the primary appearance of man on this planet. Its cause is rather to denote man’s upward thrust from a primitive state of instinctive appetite to the conscious possession of a free self, competent of doubt and disobedience.” Whereas Torah’s account of the autumn has everything to do with the first look of man on this planet. Nonetheless, as Iqbal has declared, Qur’an mentions the existence of people long before Adam and Eve.