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Beyond that time, the legality of the practice is debated.
A historical example of nikah mut'ah is described by Ibn Hajar Asqalani (1372 - 1448 CE (852 AH)) in his commentary on the work of Sahih al-Bukhari.
By contrast, in the Sahih al-Bukhari, Mut'ah marriage is classed as forbidden because Ali bin Abu Talib said that he heard Muhammad say that it is forbidden.
As narrated by 'Ali bin Abu Talib: "On the day of khaibar, Allah's Apostle forbade the Mut'a (i.e.
At the end of the contract, the marriage ends and the wife must undergo iddah, a period of abstinence from marriage (and thus, sexual intercourse).
The iddah is intended to give paternal certainty to any child/ren should the wife become pregnant during the temporary marriage contract.
Mut'ah, literally meaning joy, is a condition where rules of Islam are relaxed.
Muawiyah I (602 - 680 AH), first caliph of the Umayyad dynasty, entered into a nikah mut'ah contract with a woman from Ta'if.
She was a slave who was owned by a man called Banu Hazrmee. Ordinarily, sexual access rights to a female slave belongs to her slave owner as part of his property rights which cannot be shared or assigned, unless the slave is married off, in which case the slave owner loses all rights to sexual access.