Displaying 1 - 9 of 9.
Dr. Inās ʿAbd al-Dāyim, Minister of Culture was accompanied by Major General Muḥammad al-Sharīf, governor of Alexandria and Father IbrāmImīl, the papal representative in Alexandria and the pastor of St. Mark's Church, at the inauguration of the book fair in the Coptic Cathedral in Alexandria. The...
The General Egyptian Book Organization (GEBO) published a new book entitled ‘The Egyptian society and western culture 1798-1952’ written by researcher Muḥammad Rajab Tammām.
“Coptic Mawlids, or the festivities celebrating the birth of Coptic saints: A field study of popular beliefs” by Dr. Dāwūd Makram was recently issued by the General Egyptian Book Organization under the chairmanship of Dr. Haytham al-Ḥājj ʿAlī.  The book is numbered thirty-four under “Popular...
Khulūd Khamīs, a Palestinian writer from Haifa, exposed the publishing company’s misbehavior. She had been invited by Resling to participate in the book’s launch event planned for October. She is not one of the writers featured in this particular collection.
Egypt's intellectual life of the 20th century has witnessed a richness in publications on Islam written by great Egyptian authors and writers. Inspired by the biography of Muhammad, their works on the Prophet of Islam were not documentation of historical narratives. Different from scholarly debates...
  The National Council for Women submits proposal to get women into leadership roles  At a UNESCO conference called “Freedom of the Press in the World Today” Egyptian Ambassador Mīrfat al-Tālawī said that for her, the value of the conference lies in getting  to know the challenges facing women in...
Muhammad al-Shawwāf writes about regulations followed by the Supreme Cultural Council to grant state awards to Egyptian intellectuals and writers.
Robeir al-Faris discusses the paradoxical situation in Egypt regarding books that promote a religious doctrine. He cites two books that have been published recently that contain blatant promotions of Islam at the expense of Christianity and believes that Christians must be granted the same rights.
The author discusses the issue of books in Egypt spreading the ideal of sedition. He questions why these books are permitted to be published, and stresses the damage that this causes to the principles of citizenship.
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