Gibran said: "You have your Lebanon, I have mine." There are now about 4.5 million Lebanese with as many "Lebanons" There is no such thing anymore as the "Lebanese people." Unity, religious tolerance, coexistence, have, to an extent, all become empty slogans in a country living at the edge of the abyss and in a region which is burning.
It is about detective Laith Hassan, who is on a mission to find Jordan's first serial killer, the grisly Abu Shakoush (The Hammer Man).Najwa Najjar, a Palestinian Jordanian writer and director participated with Pomegranates and Myrrh, which is a story of love under fire, when a free spirited woman dancer finds herself the wife of a prisoner and away from everything she loves.Arab America with Gibran, written by Rana Kazkaz, chronicles the epic and turbulent life of Arab-American poet Gibran Kahlil
Gibran, from his poverty-stricken boyhood in Ottoman-controlled Lebanon, to his adult travels in Paris, Boston and New York in the early 1900s.