Ali Yeah
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About: im Aliyyah M. Tomawis
you smile i smile

I love to smile and I love to make people
smile. I see beauty everywhere i go. I'm honest. I am caring. and when I love, I love with a passion. I think about others before myself. I try to be a good friend, a good person. I do the best I can under my circumstances. and I don't care what they think anymore, just the ones I love and care about. If I could fix this, I would, even if that meant me being unhappy. I'm not perfect, and I realize who I am, good and bad. i try to avoid the bad, but that’s easier said than done. Goodbye.


-أجور خلف كلِمات بسيطة-.

(via majda-farha)


Zed Nelson: The Keys of Palestine

via instituteartists:

The declaration of the establishment of the State of Israel took place on 14 May, 1948.

Every year since, on May 14th, Israel celebrates its ‘Day of Independence’ a national holiday marked by family meetings, fireworks, barbecues, picnics and concerts. 

The Palestinians mark the same day every year, but they call it the ‘Nakba’ meaning catastrophe.

Palestinian refugees still keep the keys to their former homes which they fled during the Arab-Israeli conflict in 1948. When war broke out and Arab armies went to war with the newly self-declared state of Israel, thousands of Palestinians fled their homes. They initially believed their exile was to be brief. In the manner of other civilians who are forced to abandon their homes in the midst of battle, they assumed they would return to resume the life they had left behind.

It was for this reason that many of them carefully locked their front doors as they left. Those who had time also diligently collected their deeds of ownership to property, the maps of their orange groves and fields, their tax returns and their identity papers going back to Ottoman times - and packed them into bags and tins along with their front door keys.

But by one of the more subtle cruelties of Middle East history, the keys were to prove the most symbolic and most worthless of possessions to the Palestinians. An estimated 700,000 Palestinians fled or were expelled, and hundreds of Palestinian towns and villages were depopulated and destroyed. These keys acquired a significance that grew ever more painful as weeks and then months away from home turned into years. The next generation of young Palestinians can remember how their parents became increasingly angry as the true meaning of these possessions became clear; because they proved ownership of a world that had disappeared. The new owners of those homes in the newly declared state of Israel forbade any return.

The keys are still kept by Palestinian families today symbolic of the enduring demand of their ‘right to return’ the dream of returning to the land and homes they left behind. 

(via thepathofabeliever)

(Source: forthesakeofallah, via andtohimwebelong)

(Source: tralala-arn)


Sûrah Al-Ikhlas 


Surah Al-Ikhlas

(via islamicbelief)


Prophet Mohammed Mosque - Madinah

Ya Allah pakasung ako nga saya.. Ameen :)

(Source: fadz-x, via islamicgirl9)

(Source: selfcontemplation, via asmaatahraoui)

MashaAllah (♡˙︶˙♡)

(Source: amel-amoula-95, via asmaatahraoui)

Off to..

Off to..


Rainbow Of Colors In Iran’s Nasir Al-Mulk Mosque

The Nasir al-Mulk Mosque in Shiraz, Iran, is one of the more visually stunning buildings in the world. The famous stained glass windows cast a rainbow of vibrant colors on the walls and floor of the mosque during certain hours of the day. View more photos of the mosque in the Pink Mosque’s Rainbow Colors gallery.

Photos from Maryam Zamanihnanisk, and MY2200 on Flickr.


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