qasida

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qasida

(kəˈsiːdə)
n
(Poetry) an Arabic poem of mourning or praise
References in periodicals archive ?
They suggested to me that I should write ghazals in English and I did that,' she says while talking about her early years and experiences with ghazal during a casual talk with Dawn at the Lahore Literary Festival where she also launched her third book, Ghazal Cosmopolitan, a collection of her essays on ghazal and Qasidah forms along with her English ghazals.
Stetkevych, "Solomon and Mythic Kingship: Qasidah, Qur'an and Qisas al-Anbiya'," Journal of Arabic Literature 48 (2017): 1-37.
Summary: Performing Roald Dahl's The Crocodile, Kishore pipped four other finalists to the post in the Hamdan Bin Mohammed Heritage Centre Qasidah Par Coeur competition at the Emirates Airline Festival of Literature.
This year also marks the most successful year for the Festival's many annual student competitions with increases in entries for the Oxford University Press Story Writing Competition and the Taaleem Award as well as the number of participants in the Hamdan bin Mohammed Heritage Center Qasidah par Coeur performance poetry competition.
If not for anything else, he will always be remembered among the Muslims for his famous qasidah on the Prophet - Muhammad sal-lal-lahu alaih wa sal-lam (peace and blessings of Allah be upon him): Balagal 'ula be-ka-malihi kashafad-duja be-ja-malihi ....
Hamdan Bin Mohammed Heritage Center Qasidah Par Coeur Competition is a performance-based poetry competition that will test the participants' ability to perform the spoken word.
Recently, the lower court had awarded one-year jail term to Awad Al Sawafi, Rashid Al Badi, Essa Al Masoodi, Osama Al Tawayh, Hilal Al Busaidi, Bsam Abu Qasidah, Eshaq Al Badi, Mohammed Al Kuyumi, Abdullah Al Abdaly and Ahmed Al Maamari for violating the Information Technology (IT) regulations and lEaEAEEeA se majestEaEAEEe.
(12.) Roger Allen, An Introduction to Arabic Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), 1-5; Booth, "On Translation and Madness"; Clark, "Arabic Literature Unveiled," 15-22; Andre Lefevere, "Translation: Poetics, The Case of the Missing Qasidah," in his Translation, Rewriting, and the Manipulation of Literary Fame (New York: Routledge, 1992), 73-86.
Stetkevych recognizes this difference, as she cursorily notes: "given the Islamic context in which this qasidah has come down to us, the closing verses of its nasib are striking for two elements of diction that have an eminently Qur'anic resonance" (41).