After a general survey of attitudes, religious and otherwise, to panegyric and patronage (chap, one) and a presentation of various strategies adopted by poets in the course of their careers to gain and keep patrons (chap, two), the third chapter traces the biographies of the poets whose qasldas are discussed--two third/ninth-century Arab poets, Abu Tammam
and al-Buhturi, both of Syrian origin and panegyrists in, primarily, 'Abbasid Baghdad, and two fifth/eleventh-century Persian ones, 'Unsuri and Farrukhi, both panegyrists at the Ghaznavid court in what is now Afghanistan.
Yesterday it was Abul Ala Al-Mrri, today it is Abu Tammam.
But what do Al-Mrri and Abu Tammam have to do with this?
A military source said that other units of the armed forces targeted hideouts of Jabhat al-Nusra terrorist groups in Inkhel city and in the irrigation building in al-Mzairib town , killing and injuring a number of terrorists among them Yemeni terrorists nicknamed Abu Tammam
and Abu Younis in addition to terrorists Salman Mohammad al-Tallawi, Qasem Mahmoud al-Ayish and Ali Mahmoud Eliyan.
captured the Byzantine city of Amorium, Abu Tammam praised him with a
More powerful in his verses than Abu Tammam was Abu al-Tayyib Ahmad
The medieval Arab poet Abu Tammam
represents a radical change in Arab poetics and his innovations preserve him as a contemporary in thought and orientation.
jadd, usually 'grandfather' < jdd 1 means 'good luck' in a poem by Abu Tammam
67) The verse comes from the Hamasa of Abu Tammam
We are fortunate, therefore, to have here Paul Walker's essay, "An Isma ili Heresiography of the 72 Erring Sects," which discusses a hitherto unexamined early source, that is, the first part of the Kitab al-Shajara of the fourth-/tenth-century Khurasani da i known as Abu Tammam
, who seems to have belonged to the circle in Mary that included, among others, the Samanid general al-Husayn b.
This dating is based on the citation of Abu Tammam
and his Shajara in a late 6th/12th century Yemeni writer's Diya al-albab,(23) which in turn was carefully outlined in detail by al-Majdu in his 12th/18th century catalog of Ismaili literature.
of Texas Press, 1990), by the Lebanese poet and essayist Adonis, and Abu Tammam
and the Poetics of the Abbasid Age (Leiden: E.