Y gwahaniaeth rhwng diwygiadau o "Bryn y Deml"

Ychwanegwyd 6 beit ,  3 mis yn ôl
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{{Pethau|fetchwikidata=ALL|suppressfields= | gwlad = {{banergwlad|Palesteina}} }}
Safle cysegredig wedi'i leoli yn Hen Ddinas [[Jerwsalem]] yw '''Bryn y Deml''', ar diriogaethau sy'n destun anghytuno sofraniaeth rhwng gwladwriaeth [[Israel]] ac [[Awdurdod Palesteina]]. Fe'i gelwir hefyd yn '''al-Haram esh-Siariff''' ([[Arabeg]]: الحرام الشريف, al-Haram Sharīff-ash, "Noddfa Urddasol"; '''al-Ḥaram al-Qudsī al-Šarīf''', "Noddfa Urddasol Jerwsalem"; '''Caedle Al Aqsa''' <ref>[[PEF Survey of Palestine]], 1883, [https://archive.org/details/surveyofwesternp00warruoft/page/119 volume III Jerusalem], p.119: "The Jamia el Aksa, or 'distant mosque' (that is, distant from Mecca), is on the south, reaching to the outer wall. The whole enclosure of the Haram is called by Moslem writers Masjid el Aksa, 'praying-place of the Aksa,' from this mosque."<br>[[Yitzhak Reiter]]: <blockquote>"This article deals with the employment of religious symbols for national identities and national narratives by using the sacred compound in Jerusalem (The Temple Mount/al-Aqsa) as a case study. The narrative of The Holy Land involves three concentric circles, each encompassing the other, with each side having its own names for each circle. These are: Palestine/Eretz Israel (i.e., the Land of Israel); Jerusalem/al-Quds and finally The Temple Mount/al-Aqsa compound...Within the struggle over public awareness of Jerusalem's importance, one particular site is at the eye of the storm—the Temple Mount and its Western Wall—the Jewish Kotel—or, in Muslim terminology, the al-Aqsa compound (alternatively: al-Haram al-Sharif) including the al-Buraq Wall... "Al-Aqsa" for the Palestinian-Arab-Muslim side is not merely a mosque mentioned in the Quran within the context of the Prophet Muhammad's miraculous Night Journey to al-Aqsa which, according to tradition, concluded with his ascension to heaven (and prayer with all of the prophets and the Jewish and Christian religious figures who preceded him); rather, it also constitutes a unique symbol of identity, one around which various political objectives may be formulated, plans of action drawn up and masses mobilized for their realization", [https://www.researchgate.net/publication/259734239_Narratives_of_Jerusalem_and_its_Sacred_Compound "Narratives of Jerusalem and its Sacred Compound"], ''Israel Studies'' 18(2):115-132 (July 2013)</blockquote></ref>
) gan [[Islamiaeth|Fwslimiaid]] ac fel '''Har Ha-Bayit''' (yn [[Hebraeg]]: בית המק; 'Bryn y Tŷ' [Duw] h.y. 'y Deml yn Jerswalem', gan gyfeirio at y deml hynafol) gan yr [[Iddewon]] a'r [[Cristnogion]].