"Tawādu‘": humility, manifestation of submissiveness. Opposite: arrogance, haughtiness. It is derived from "wad‘", which means: putting down and lowering. Other meanings: humbleness, docility, gentleness
"Kursi": a bed, something that one leans or sits on. Other meanings: knowledge; hence, scholars are called "karāsi".
Seeking to revive the teachings and rituals of Islam and restore them to their original form as practiced during the time of the early Muslim generation (the Salaf; the righteous predecessors) through teaching people the Sunnah (guidance of the Prophet, may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) and warning them against "bid‘ah" (religious innovations).
Adhering to the truth and following it, remaining firm upon mainstream affairs, and not rebelling against the rulers.
"Thabāt": stillness, stability. Original meaning: continuity, permanence. Opposite: end, coming to a halt. Other meanings: uprightness, adherence.
"Tanfīr": pushing away, repelling. Original meaning: impelling someone to run away and escape. Opposite: endearing, giving good news.
"I‘tisām": holding onto something. Other meanings: strength, protection.
"Ummah": a group, a group of people who were sent a messenger, whether or not they believed in him. Other meanings: a great scholar, law, religion.
"Thawābit" (sing. thābit): what is constant and stable. It is derived from "thubūt", which means permanence. Other meanings: things that are enduring, well-established, and correct.
Approaching something moderately and gently in a way that makes it possible for one to practice it constantly.
Those who are qualified to offer the ruler or those in authority counsel and advice, like the scholars, elders, and others.
Attributes that are moderate and fall exactly in the middle between two extremes.
Death will be brought on the Day of Judgment in the form of a ram and will actually be slaughtered then.