If one night you see someone committing a sin, tomorrow do not look at him as a sinner. He may have repented during the night and you did not know.
Ali Ibn-e-Abi Talib (a.s)

(Source: asfa-riyaz)


zeynoun:

I want to tell the world a story..

arabswagger:

Protests, social media, international press, boycotts and years of resistance do make a difference.

Today is a celebratory day for Palestinians and a special gratitude to those who held out for us. 

A wide collection of little contributions can amount to a mountain one day. 


m7madsmiry:

غزة قاومت وحدها وانتصرت وحدها , وتهدي نصرها لكل عربي شريف : )


sloeginfiizz:

"Even the birds in Gaza are celebrating."


1000meaninglesswrds:

redphilistine:

Palestinians — young and old — celebrate an indefinite ceasefire in Gaza. 26 August 2014.

Alhamdulillah ya rab

(Source: sbs.com.au)

Don’t use the sharpness of your tongue on the mother who taught you to speak.

لا تستعمل حدة لسانك مع أمك التي علمتك كيف تتكلم.


quote of the day. (via loneliness-and-silence)

poppoppopblowblowbubblegum:

street artist el seed undertook a calligraphic road trip through tunisia transforming run down walls into dramatic works of art across various regions of the country. read more about the lost walls project here.

Anonymous asked:
Heard about your results on Instagram, wanted to say congrats!! Hopefully all the hard work paid off beautiful :) MABROOK😜🍻❤️

Aww thank you! 😁 it definitely did alhamdulillah 🎉



bobbycaputo:

Gaza Artist Turns Israeli Air Strike Smoke into Powerful Sketches

As the world looks on with horror at the growing civilian toll in Gaza, and Hamas and Israel consider the terms of a U.S.-proposed ceasefire, one young Palestinian architect is responding to the crisis through art. Gaza-based Tawfik Gebreel aims to send a message, in the “universal humanitarian language understood by all peoples of the world.” He is using photos of the smoke thrown up by rocket strikes and reworking the images with symbols of hope and unity.


architecturalpearls:

Moroccan style riad [traditional Moroccan house or palace with an interior garden] in Palm Desert.