Kitab al-rawda al-mu'nisa fi wasf
al-ard al-muqaddasa [The Book of Pleasant Gardens in Describing the Holy Land], Baabda: al-Matba'a al-'Uthmaniyya, 1898.
' - Owner and Skipper: Mohammad Hamad Al Ghashaish; 3.
A 13th-century cookbook called Wasf
al-Atima al-Mutada contains a recipe for "Hummus Kasa." In a 2007 Yedioth Ahronot article entitled "Hummus Is Ours," Israeli writer Meir Shalev argues that hummus has biblical roots, appearing in the Book of Ruth.
A strapless white gown with lace detail BRIDESMAIDS: Siobhan Brignall, Bethan Smail, Amy Atkinson, Donna Wasf
The commentary section, which proceeds in order through the Song, is especially helpful in its brief glosses of key technical and Hebrew terms, presented in transliteration, such as wasf
Craig has brightened up thi whole place and needed to - it wasf
gloomy before he arrived.
Pathologist Dr Dhamia Wasf
said had normal services been operating without delays his survival chances would have been improved.
After studying it for some time, Lester figured out that the Holder's bearing looked just like those on Volkswagen cars -- except it wasf
Prefacing this chapter by asserting that Arabic poetry has always been regarded as diwan al-Arab (the register of the Arabs), the author proceeds to illust rate some of the essential structural and stylistic ingredients of Arabic poetry, such as rhyme and meter, qasida (poem) and its antecedent qitca (short poem), sajc and rajz (both early poetic formations), and zajal (a strophic poem which includes non-literary Arabic in its formation); he also expounds the varied thematic types featured in classical and modern Arabic poetry, the most prominent of which are madih (eulogy, panegyric), hija' (lampoon), ritha' (elegy), and wasf
All references to the man as king are taken to be playful, in the wasf
During the course of the visit, Sheikh Sultan III said that he is a passionate about books and reading, adding that he has one of the original versions of the rare book, Wasf
Masr, (Description de l'Eegypte) which was written by a French mission on one of their visits to Egypt.
(76) The secretary confesses his admiration for the qayna and flatters her singing by complimenting her on "making the mute speak," which is connected to a known motif in Abbasid poetry, wasf
poetry in particular, in which the relationship between a musician and her instrument is presented as a dialogue between two human beings.