- n. The Latin alphabet or writing system used for Malay and Indonesian.
- From Malay Rumi. (Wiktionary)
“Jalaluddin Rumi lived eight centuries ago in countries that are today part of Afghanistan and Turkey.”
“It is the whirlwind of his presence that we feel as the power within Rumi's poetry.”
“I am often asked why Rumi is currently so popular.”
“Rumi's poem may be relevant here, Rumi is a Persian poet who is very well known and read in U.S. and he says:”
“Some renowned writers of such poetry are Jalal-uddin Rumi, Bulleh Shah, Mirza Ghaleb, etc.”
“One way to understand these specific reasons is to recall Rumi's tale of the Ocean and the fish thrown up on dry land.”
“In his award-winning novel Blue Mars 1996, Robinson mentions a town called Rumi in discussing delegates to a constitutional congress on Mars.”
“Jalal ad-Din Muhammad Balkhi, known as Rumi, was born in 1207 north of the Oxus river, in Persian-speaking Central Asia.”
“The place of poetry cannot be overestimated in the culture; it has always been considered the highest art, and many epic poems by celebrated authors such as Rumi, Attar, and Saadi include retellings of traditional tales.”
“Like so many modern seekers who are looking for a direct experience of the Divine, beyond dogma and the exclusive claims of tradition, we have been profoundly inspired in our journey by the mystical poetry of the universal poets of humanity such as Rumi, Hafiz, Kabir, St. John of the Cross, and Walt Whitman.”
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