Arabic Essay Topics

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  • Arabic Rhetoric In Islamic

    recent surge in the interest in this particular kind of rhetoric has yielded much new information in regards to its history and change. One area of specific interest in Islamic rhetoric is its Arabic language equivalent. There are two words in Arabic used to refer to rhetoric: al-khataba and al-balagha. While both options refer to the same thing in the English language, they are used for completely different reasons in the Arabic language. Understanding the two Arabic words for rhetoric, al-khataba and al-balagha, as well as the art of rhetoric present within this culture, is vital to understanding Islamic rhetoric as a whole. Therefore, it is…

    Words: 1852 - Pages: 8
  • Standard Arabic Essay

    Arabic has been called the language of Adam and Eve, making it one of the oldest written languages in human history. In its modern form, Arabic is spoken by 422 million individuals worldwide, making it the fifth most commonly utilized language. Central Semitic in classification, it developed from a Proto-Semitic predecessor and has evolved significantly with time. Today, based purely on linguistic grounds, one could argue that Arabic is in fact not one distinct language, but is several because…

    Words: 2133 - Pages: 9
  • The Importance Of The Arabic Language

    Although Arabic language has a rich system of masculine and feminine genders, women are always seen linguistically inferior to men (Mahmoud, 1993). And worst of all is that many people, including women, consider this to be normal in a society where women are still struggling for their fundamental rights. In other words, women are not seen as separate human beings; they are always attached to men in family interaction, university contexts and media. It is worth mentioning that we no longer live…

    Words: 764 - Pages: 4
  • Phonetics In Arabic Language

    Arabic is the official language in 22 countries, which also for the Arab league. It is also the second major language in Chad, Israel, Chechnya, Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, Azerbaijan, Uzbekistan, Turkenistan, Tajikistan, Bangladesh, Djibouti and Mauritania. In addition, Arabic is the language of the holy Quran, all Muslims irrespective of nationality are to some degree familiar with Arabic, and therefore influenced by how language works. The formal Arabic language is knows as Al-Fusha or Classical…

    Words: 1186 - Pages: 5
  • The Evolution Of The Game Of Chess In The Middle Ages

    The names of the pieces changed from the old Arabic names to the more modern ones. Rules such as castling and the pawn's ability to move two spaces were added. Some changes did not last such as Courier chess which was a German game played on a 12 x 8 board. During the first few centuries of chess in Europe, rules were made to outlaw the clergy playing chess. As time went on, everyone ignored those laws. Playing chess became a contest. The best chess players were writing books about their…

    Words: 640 - Pages: 3
  • Analysis Of Grammatical And Phhonological Properties Of Jordanian Arabic

    1. Introduction: The purpose of this paper is to provide a succinct overview of the grammatical and phonological properties of Jordanian Arabic, expanding on the topics discussed within paper 2. More specifically, through the use of data collected in four separate interviews with a bilingual Arabic native speaker, this paper will make hypotheses pertaining to the underlying syntax affecting the language’s construction and the phonological parameters present. 2. Syntax, continued: In paper 2,…

    Words: 1745 - Pages: 7
  • Calligraphy In Islamic Culture

    to unite Muslims because everyone must learn the Arabic language to participate in prayers and recitations. Introduction Islamic calligraphy is considered to have developed into an art during the time of Ali ibn Abi Talib, the fourth caliph and the son-in-law of Muhammad (Schimmel, Islamic 3). Not only a religious leader, Ali ibn Abi Talib was a great calligrapher and artist. The use and importance of Islamic calligraphy grew rapidly after his extensive development of the art. Muslims…

    Words: 1779 - Pages: 8
  • Importance Of Literacy In English Language

    Even though my family loves education, reading books was not required in our house. It is an individual effort to read and pick the books that you are interested in. One thing I do remember is my father’s bookshelves. There are a lot of books and most of them are in English. I have always wondered when I will get my own bookshelves that are filled with English books. Whenever I see those bookshelves, I feel inspired to read more in English. I know that I am supposed to be like Anzaldua in her…

    Words: 1507 - Pages: 7
  • Music From Syria And Beyond: The Melody Of Love Analysis

    Obviously, this is reflected in the music and its different elements. Middle Eastern music is sophisticated because it is characterized by a complex rhythm that generates the desirable sound. Tareq Rantisi demonstrated this aspect well during the concert. He had six different instruments surrounding him. Each instrument managed to produce exceptional and strong beats that fit the composition played. For each composition, Tareq would alternatively use two to three of these instruments. The…

    Words: 1191 - Pages: 5
  • Exudate Case Study

    Gum arabic was exported as early the 17th century BC (Whistler and BeMiller, 1993) and is exported today making it a multi-billion-dollar industry to date. It was used by Egyptians for mineral pigments and used in the flaxen wrappings to preserve mummies (Whistler and BeMiller, 1993). In modern times especially between early 50s to the late 90s, Sudan was the main source of gum arabic with the Kordofan province of Sudan which produces over 90% of the world’s supply (Joseleau and Ullmann, 1990)…

    Words: 2193 - Pages: 9
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