Thanks for allowing me to put on my kicking boots. Here is the kick:
"7:158 Say,O People! I am a messeger of Allah to all of you, to Him belong the the dominions of the heavens and the earth. There is no other deity beside Him and HE gives life and death. So believe in Allah and his messenger, who had no knowledge of earlier scriptures, and who believes in Allah and His words. Follow him so that you find the right path. "
So, when he received this revelation, Muhammad announced to people:
O People! I am a messenger of Allah to all of you, to Him belong the the dominions of the heavens and the earth. There is no other deity beside Him and HE gives life and death."
You kicked your own ass Muslim.
That is not from the mouth of Muhammad.
It is Allah saying those words:
Allah said: "Allah declares in the Qur'ân: "Say (O Muhammad): Indeed I am Allah's Messenger to you all." [Sûrah al-A`râf: 157]"
Allah deceived Muslims: The word messenger means an angel of God and Muhammad was not an angel of God.
Depiction of an angel in Islamic Persian miniature
Main article: Islamic view of angels
Angels (Arabic: مل 75;ئك& #1577; , Malāʾikah) are mentioned many times in the Qur'an and Hadith. Islam is clear on the nature of angels in that they are messengers of God. They have no free will, and can do only what God orders them to do. An example of a task they carry out is that of testing individuals by granting them abundant wealth and curing their illness. Believing in angels is one of the six Articles of Faith in Islam.
Some examples of angels in Islam:
Jibrail: the archangel Gabriel (Jibra'il) is an archangel who serves as a messenger from God.
Michael: the angel of nature.
Israfil (Arabic: إس 85;اف& #1610;ل, Transliteration: Isrāfīl, Alternate Spelling: Israfel, Meaning: The Burning One ), is the angel of the trumpet in Islam, though unnamed in the Qur'an. Along with Mikhail, Jibrail and Izra'il, he is one of the four Islamic archangels. Israfil will blow the trumpet from a holy rock in Jerusalem to announce the Day of Resurrection. The trumpet is constantly poised at his lips, ready to be blown when God so orders.
Darda'il: the angels who travel in the earth searching out assemblies where people remember Gods name. Harut and Marut are two angels mentioned in Qur'an, who were sent down to test the people at Babylon.
Azrael is Azraa-eel عز 85;ائ& #1610;ل: the Angel of Death
Kiraman Katibin: the two angels who record a person's good and bad deeds.
Mu'aqqibat: a class of guardian angels who keep people from death until its decreed time.
Munkar and Nakir: the angels who test the faith of the dead in their graves. They ask the soul of the dead person questions. If the person fails the questions, the angels make the man suffer until the Day of Judgement. If the soul passes the questions, he will have a pleasant time in the grave until the Day of Judgement.
Israfil: the angel that will blow the trumpet on the Day of Judgement, or Al-Qiyama.
Ridwan: the angel in charge of maintaining Jannat or Paradise.
Maalik: the angel who keeps or guards hellfire.
Harut and Marut (Arabic: ها 85;وت وم 75;رو& #1578;‎) are two angels mentioned in the second Surah of the Qur'an, who were sent down to test the people at Babel or Babylon by performing deeds of magic.(Sura Al-Baqara, verse 102). The Qur'an indicates that although they warned the Babylonians not to imitate them or do as they were doing, some members of their audience failed to obey and became sorcerers, thus damning their own souls.
No where is Muhammad listed among the angels as a messenger of God.
Calling Muhammad an angel messenger of God conflicts with the Muslim religious beliefs that only angels are messengers of God.
Muhammad is not an angel of God.