قال الله تعالى

 {  إِنَّ اللَّــهَ لا يُغَيِّــرُ مَـا بِقَــوْمٍ حَتَّــى يُـغَيِّـــرُوا مَــا بِــأَنْــفُسِــــهِـمْ  }

سورة  الرعد  .  الآيـة   :   11

ahlaa

" ليست المشكلة أن نعلم المسلم عقيدة هو يملكها، و إنما المهم أن نرد إلي هذه العقيدة فاعليتها و قوتها الإيجابية و تأثيرها الإجتماعي و في كلمة واحدة : إن مشكلتنا ليست في أن نبرهن للمسلم علي وجود الله بقدر ما هي في أن نشعره بوجوده و نملأ به نفسه، بإعتباره مصدرا للطاقة. "
-  المفكر الجزائري المسلم الراحل الأستاذ مالك بن نبي رحمه الله  -

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لنكتب أحرفا من النور،quot لنستخرج كنوزا من المعرفة و الإبداع و العلم و الأفكار

الأديبــــة عفــــاف عنيبـــة

السيـــرة الذاتيـــةالسيـــرة الذاتيـــة

أخبـــار ونشـــاطـــاتأخبـــار ونشـــاطـــات 

اصــــدارات الكـــــاتبــةاصــــدارات الكـــــاتبــة

تـــواصـــل معنــــــاتـــواصـــل معنــــــا


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مواقــع مفيـــدة

rasoulallahbinbadisveccosassalabinnabilejeunemusulmansultan cerhso  wefaqdev iktab

Art

There’s a sickness that comes with the certainty of those who view the world in so black and white, so good and bad, so us versus them terms, that killing is often a morally defensible act. More so, such killing often goes beyond just simple self defense, to a level of retributive necessity, a preventive act that makes the act of killing practically an act of altruism. “If I hadn’t killed the bad guy, the bad guy would have killed other people” so the reasoning goes. The myth of redemptive violence, is clearly espoused and expressed in our explanations of American…
الأحد, 09 شباط/فبراير 2020 16:42

Book Review: The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodor Dostoevsky

كتبه
I’ll open by saying that Dostoevsky’s The Brothers Karamazov is the greatest book I’ve ever read. I’ll also add that it’s by far the hardest book I’ve ever read, but more on that later. Many regard it among of the greatest literary works of all time, and I can see why. Vonnegut, in Slaughterhouse Five, wrote that “…there is one other book, that can teach you everything you need to know about life. It’s The Brothers Karamazov, by Fyodor Dostoevsky.” Einstein considered The Brothers Karamazov to be “the supreme summit of all literature” and said that he had learned more from Dostoevsky than any other thinker.…
الأحد, 09 شباط/فبراير 2020 13:52

THE TENANT of WILDFELL HALL

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NTRODUCTION Anne Brontëserves a twofold purpose in the study of what the Brontës wrote and were.  In the first place, her gentle and delicate presence, her sad, short story, her hard life and early death, enter deeply into the poetry and tragedy that have always been entwined with the memory of the Brontës, as women and as writers; in the second, the books and poems that she wrote serve as matter of comparison by which to test the greatness of her two sisters.  She is the measure of their genius—like them, yet not with them. Many years after Anne’s death…
الخميس, 11 نيسان/أبريل 2019 17:32

Like This or Die

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1. Alex and Wendy love culture. It’s how they spend their free time. It’s what they talk about at dinner parties. When they go jogging or to the gym, they listen to podcasts on their phones. On Sunday nights they watch their favorite new shows. They go to the movies sometimes, but they were bummed out when ­MoviePass went south, so now they mostly stream things. They belong to book clubs that meet every couple of weeks. Alex and Wendy work hard at their jobs, but they always have a bit of time to check their feeds at work. What’s…
الأحد, 26 تشرين2/نوفمبر 2017 11:08

Anne Brontë

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Anne Brontë (17janvier1820 - 28mai1849) est, tout comme ses sœurs Emily Brontë et Charlotte Brontë, une femme de lettres britannique. Elle est fortement marquée par son expérience de gouvernante, qu'elle décrit en particulier dans Agnes Greyavec un fort souci de véracité, en soulignant la lourde responsabilité des parents dans le manque de rectitude morale chez les enfants de certaines familles riches. Son second roman, The Tenant of Wildfell Hall (La Recluse de Wildfell Hall), est marqué par la déchéance de son frère Branwell. Il raconte l’histoire d’une femme qui quitte son mari abusif et débauché, et qui doit subvenir à ses propres besoins et à ceux de son jeune fils. Il…
الأحد, 08 تشرين1/أكتوير 2017 09:40

William Faulkner

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William Cuthbert Faulkner (/ˈfɔːknər/;[1][2] September 25, 1897 – July 6, 1962) was an American writer and Nobel Prizelaureate from Oxford, Mississippi. Faulkner wrote novels, short stories, a play, poetry, essays, and screenplays. He is primarily known for his novels and short stories set in the fictional Yoknapatawpha County, based on Lafayette County, Mississippi, where he spent most of his life.[3] Faulkner is one of the most celebrated writers in American literature generally and Southern literature specifically. Though his work was published as early as 1919, and largely during the 1920s and 1930s, Faulkner was relatively unknown until receiving the 1949 Nobel Prize in Literature, for which he became the only Mississippi-born Nobel winner. Two of…
الجمعة, 14 نيسان/أبريل 2017 17:25

Why You Should Read Books You Hate

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Here’s a reading challenge: Pick up a book you’re pretty sure you won’t like — the style is wrong, the taste not your own, the author bio unappealing. You might even take it one step further. Pick up a book you think you will hate, of a genre you’ve dismissed since high school, written by an author you’re inclined to avoid. Now read it to the last bitter page. Sound like hell? You’re off to a good start. This is not about reading a book you know is bad, a pleasure in its own right, like an exceptionally dashing villain.…
الثلاثاء, 05 تموز/يوليو 2016 10:38

JANE EYRE SUMMARY

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Jane Eyre is the story of a young, orphaned girl (shockingly, she’s named Jane Eyre) who lives with her aunt and cousins, the Reeds, at Gateshead Hall. Like all nineteenth-century orphans, her situation pretty much sucks. Mrs. Reed hates Jane and allows her son John to torment the girl. Even the servants are constantly reminding Jane that she’s poor and worthless. At the tender age of ten, Jane rises up against this treatment and tells them all exactly what she thinks of them. (We wish we could’ve been there to hear it!) She’s punished by being locked in "the red room," the bedroom…
الثلاثاء, 21 حزيران/يونيو 2016 09:21

My “top ten” books every student of International Relations should read

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Last week Tom Ricks offered us his “Top Ten list” of books any student of military history should read. The FP staff asked me to follow suit with some of my favorites from the world of international politics and foreign policy. What follows aren’t necessarily the books I’d put on a graduate syllabus; instead, here are ten books that either had a big influence on my thinking, were a pleasure to read, or are of enduring value for someone trying to make sense of contemporary world politics. But I’ve just scratched the surface here, so I invite readers to contribute their own suggestions. 1). Kenneth…
الثلاثاء, 26 نيسان/أبريل 2016 07:33

Joan Rivers: An Exercise in Jewish Supremacist Media Hypocrisy

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The Jewish Supremacist media’s coverage of the illness of Jewish “comedian” Joan Rivers—which consists exclusively of praise and celebrity endorsements, while ignoring her hate-filled and pro-murder comments about Palestinians—serves as yet another classic textbook case of hypocrisy and racist Jewish tribalism. Rivers, 81, who is, as this article was written, in a medically induced coma after stopping breathing during throat surgery, has long been a media darling and has been widely promoted by the Jewish Supremacist controlled press for four decades, despite her “humor” most often consisting of vulgarities and insults. The reason for her endless promotion is, of course,…
الثلاثاء, 05 نيسان/أبريل 2016 07:05

Finding True South

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Walker Percy once remarked that it is difficult to write about the South without succumbing “to the ghosts of the Old South or the happy hustlers of the new Sunbelt.” Two new books on the South—Rick Bragg’s My Southern Journey and Margaret Eby’s South Toward Home—easily avoid the latter. There’s no fawning over pristine suburbs with adjacent golf courses and shopping centers or breathless praise of waterparks. But they both happily embrace ghosts—not those of the Old South, mind you, but the ghosts of his “people” for Bragg and the spirits of Southern literature for Eby. And why not? After all, what’s wrong…
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