Here is Bamyan, Hazaristan. The Hazara still face systematic crimes such as discrimination by the Pashtunist government and genocide by terrorist groups including Pashtun Taliban, Kuchi and Daesh. In March 2001, Pashtun Taliban destroyed the ancient Buddha sculptures of Bamyan which were principal symbols of Hazara history and culture, and one of the most popular masterpieces of the oral and intangible heritage of humanity. However, the Hazara try their best to preserve their colorful (...)
làhne tonde àsbi dàr ezlâye pàrvâneh shodàn
"The rash tone of a mare to morph to a butterfly" is the first poetry collection that Kamran Mirhazar publishes in Norwegian exile. Poetry that takes us on an exceptional language travel: herein Afghan literature hypnotizes the readers in Farsi language.
Sunday 15 March 2009
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The rash tone of a mare to morph to a butterfly" is the first poetry collection that Kamran Mirhazar publishes in Norwegian exile. Poetry that takes us on an exceptional language travel: herein Hazara literature hypnotizes the readers in Farsi language.
"Steadily on the water at the horizon
a river atwain, an Amu atwain
rises, someone or a talism on sand
fluid ways on the hillside of words
every moment they pass, they arrive for an arrangement or, they never arrive
a wet inkwell,
stirred into glass and
mirrored to imbue the self,
an exhalation, on the rim of a glass tea, kept in suspense
in the sense of five senses, spread dimensions
bends and returns in an excitation, lips closed stiff
, and on one of its ways carrying its cancer.
an exhalation steamed up a glass of tea;
some views lost in threads, sorrows cut on edges
one of our shreds has already left for Tibet,
the rash tone of a mare to morph to a butterfly."
96 pages, 6" x 9", perfect binding, cream interior paper (60# weight), black and white interior ink, white exterior paper (100# weight), full-color exterior ink