Qur’an, and Thirty-Three Windows, in the form of a sign from the Unseen indicating the acceptability of our service and that what we have written is the truth. That is, He causes the same words on a page to face one another. In this is a sign from the Unseen that they are ordered by an unseen will which says: “Don’t rely on your own wills and comprehension. Without your knowing or being aware of it, wondrous embroideries and arrangements are being made.” The words “God’s Most Noble Messenger” and “Upon whom be blessings and peace” in The Miracles of Muhammad in particular are like mirrors showing clearly the signs of those coincidences from the Unseen. In a copy written by a new, inexperienced scribe, on all the pages other than five, more than two hundred “Upon whom be blessings and peace”s face one another in lines.
These coincidences are not the work of chance, which might unconsciously give rise to one or two out of ten, neither do they spring from the thought of an unfortunate like myself, who is unskilled in art, and, concentrating only on the meaning, dictates thirty to forty pages at great speed in one hour, not writing himself but getting others to write.
I became aware of them only after six years through the guidance of the Qur’an and the coinciding of nine instances of the pronoun “inna” in the Qur’anic commentary, Isharat al-I’jaz (Signs of Miraculousness). The copyists were astounded when they heard about them from me. The words “God’s Noble Messenger” and “Upon whom be blessings and peace” in the Nineteenth Letter were like a small mirror reflecting one of Muhammad’s (UWBP) miracles. Similarly, the word “Qur’an” in the Twenty-Fifth Word, The Miraculousness of the Qur’an, and in the Eighteenth Sign of the Nineteenth Letter, manifested a sort of miracle: of the forty classes of humanity, a kind of the Qur’an’s miraculousness was manifested before the class of people who rely on what they see with their eyes, in all the treatises in the form of coincidences from the Unseen, which is only one sort of the forty sorts of that kind of miraculousness. And of its forty types, it was manifested through the word “Qur’an.” It was as follows:
The word “Qur’an” was repeated a hundred times in the Twenty-Fifth Word and in the Eighteenth Sign of the Nineteenth Letter; it did not conform only rarely, once or twice; all the rest look to each other. For example, on page forty-three in the Second Ray, the word “Qur’an” appears seven times and they all face each other. On page fifty-six, eight instances of it face each other; only the ninth is an exception. The five instances of the word on page sixty-nine, now open before me, face each other. And so on. On all the pages the instances of the word “Qur’an” correspond. Out of five or six only rarely does one remain outside the pattern.