I wasn't aware taking a selfie was un-Islamic!Most majority religions (the most common religion in a country) tend to be like Catholicism in Ireland - they might seem to dominate the culture (and sometimes do in terms of politics) but most often it's a case of a relatively small amount of fundamentalists and a huge amount of "al a carte" believers.
I've met a hell of a lot of Muslims in continental Europe who consider themselves believers but really don't have any issues with having a beer or taking a selfie of themselves. Generally, the larger the congregation, the more relaxed the majority of the congregation are with regards the stricter rules of that religion.
I think the main concerns people would have about Islam relates to the treatment of religious and other minorities in majority-Muslim countries and above all the treatment of women in these countries. I am aware that these problems are not exclusively related to Islam, but I don't most Muslim countries could be reasonably described as 'a la carte' in terms of the implementation of of Islamic precepts. Islam certainly wields a lot more social and legal force in most of the Middle East than Christianity has done for many a long year anywhere in the West, except perhaps a few redder states in the US and (?) Poland.
Whether the majority actually hold such views may matter little if there's not much in the nature of elections and democracy about.