One of the common questions Quran Alone/Quranist/Qurancentric muslims get is how do they pray with the Quran alone? Here are some resources I compiled below:
How To Pray Salat Without Hadith (Quran Only)
This is a short video. It’s only about 3 minutes long. It basically states that Quran already mentions details about where to face, what condition to approach the prayer in, how to perform ablution, and what to say in your prayers.
THOUGHTS ON THE STRUCTURE OF FIVE DAILY PRAYERS
The Contact Prayer (Masjid Tucson)
Of the websites I researched, this seemed the closest to the traditional Islamic position, with 5 daily prayers, specific things to say during the prayer by position, etc. What to say during certain times of day.
THE IDEA THAT THERE ARE ACTUALLY ONLY THREE DAILY PRAYERS
The Ritual Prayer (Quran-Islam.org)
The Quranic Salat (Quran-Islam.org)
The sources on Quran-Islam seem closest to a lot of the Quranist positions I see online. That there is no specific mention in the Quran of 5 daily prayers, and that there are actually only 3 daily prayers mentioned by name in the Quran. It does give good Quranically sourced details on what to do and say.
TWO DAILY PRAYERS?
Prayer According to the Quran (Abdullah Nayer)
The Salat According to the Quran (The Truth is From God)
According to these sources, there are only 2 daily prayers, because most of the Quranic verses that mention specific times of prayer only say “both ends of the day,” and nothing else.
ORIGIN OF PRAYER
How Can We Learn To Pray If We Don’t Have Hadith To Teach Us? (Medium)
An interesting article about how Islamic prayer started with Abraham, not Mohammad.
NO STRUCTURE NEEDED FOR PRAYER?
Salat in the Quran (Sam Gerrans – Quranite)
The position in this source is that there isn’t very specific instructions in the Quran for prayer because people are supposed to think for themselves and figure it out. The idea that there are specific X times a day to pray and specific things to say are a Hadithist idea, and that the word salat is vague and all-encompassing, like “duty.”