As invisible entities with abstract definitions, belief in them manifests differently between communities and individuals. Neither inherently good nor bad, Jinn are amorphous entities, able to take the shape of humans and animals alike. Their role in society, too, has been malleable: Jinn have served as a source of inspiration for both the most esteemed classical Arab poets in the first millenium and Disney in jinni—aka genie—is the singular of jinn. According to El-Zein, pagan Arabs big believers in the occult worshipped jinn long before Islam was introduced in the seventh century, believing that the spirits were masters of certain crafts and elements of nature who had the power to turn plots of land fertile. Despite stories of possession, Jinn are remarkable in their propensity towards neither good or evil. People who partake in the latter believe that the pain is not felt by the person who the jinni occupies, but the jinni themself. Still, despite their mysterious nature, there are some things historians, Islamic scholars, and believers of jinn have come to discern about the spirits. Jinn often al-jinn or djinn are shape-shifting spirits made of fire and air with origins in pre-Islamic Arabia.
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