Dawood wrote: Brother, God’s words in Quran are given another description as well, i.e. Qawl. Qawl could be the saying of a person himself or a dictation word-for-word of another person/entity. Whereas Nataq is a diction, the choice and use of words and phrases and style by a person himself to describe something. Thus, Nataq cannot refer to Quranic verses. See some good lexicon, like Lughat and Lane.
Answer: Read what is says and not what you think it says:
(53:3:1) wamā And not wa (and) yanṭiqu he speaks ʿani from l-hawā the desire
53:3 Nor does he utter the Word out of his desire.
53:4 This (Qur’an) is but a revelation that is being revealed to him.
Let me agree for the sake of further discussion that nataq means the speech of man. Can you see the wama, NEG – negative particle, at the beginning? Does it have anything to do with the sentence it is in? As it clearly does, then it negates the words that were spoken by the Messenger, the nataq, were his own. This means he was not speaking his own words but revelation, as 53.4 goes on to say.
Now you have made up a story about the first contact and all the teachings not put in the Quran but we are supposed to do since the Messenger taught them, but this is
not verified by the Quran.
First unknown revelation, hadith, when and where verses were revealed, fantasy tales of made up characters, etc, when will the Quran be sufficient for you?