This study aims to fully detail (the intertextuality) of Question's poetry, including all the points related to it as well as its contradictory details. This is brief research that includes an introduction, an examination of intertextuality and its types, and a conclusion that includes several verses from the Qur’an and hadiths according to intertextuality in Ibn Hazm’s poetry. Poetry: This study is a collection of the Qur’anic and Prophetic methods of intertextuality. The poems were collected from several verses from the Holy Qur’an, and then this study used a style of Ibn Hazm’s poetry in accordance with his poetry. This pattern contains the secret of a great method that Allah Almighty and His Noble Messenger, may Allah bless him and grant him peace. The results give a positive impact to everyone who wants to learn the Quran and Hadith. In order to fully understand the contents and messages of the Qur’an and Hadith we have to pay attention to some Quranic skills such as: Arabic grammar, Arabic rhetoric, Arabic language, and Arabic poetry.
Ibne Hazm was born in the city of Qartoba in 348 A.H. (994 CE), and belonged to a family of wealth, fame and prominence in society. Ibne Hazm was grew up in an environment full of luxury and sophistication, as his father Ahmad bin Saeed Abu Umar (died 402 AH/1012 AD) was known for his deep knowledge of prose, poetry, rhetoric and literature. His father was the minister of the Umayyad caliph Hajj Muhammad bin Abi Amir Al-Mansur Billah (died 392 AH/1002 AD) and he was also the minister of his son Al-Muzaffar bin Al-Mansur (died 399 AH).
He was a poet, thinker, jurist, historian, philosophical critic, and moral sage at the last stage. He used to recite poetry quickly and intuitively, and that is why he wrote most of his poetry, but only a small amount of his poetry has reached us from him in Al-Tawq(الطوق) and some miscellaneous parts of it in Al-Sharishi’s Sharh on Al-Maqamat, in Al-Ghaith Al-Munzimah by Al-Safadi, and the like. Some of his poetry was written in the heart of reaching a dream, and most of what he composed under the age of twenty was a flirtation and then a lament for his maid, “Nam,” who affected him greatly, so he mourned her loss. What is also strange is that he did not have a specific time to write poetry, so sometimes he says poetry while He is asleep, and sometimes he chooses to perform the prayers after the Morning Prayer.
He died on Sunday, in the two nights of Shaban in the year 456 AH, and he was seventy years, ten months and twenty-nine days old.