Both Nefertiti and Muhammad Naguib are influential rulers but Muhammad Naguib was a better leader because he was a well known hero. II. Nefertiti was a great queen who supported the king but disappeared mysteriously. Nefertiti seemed to have appeared out of nowhere, no one knew who she was or where she came from. although she was a great leader,“Nefertiti remains somewhat of a puzzlement to scholars because of her ancestry and her mysterious disappearance”(“Nefertiti”) 2.
After receiving a vision from Mufasa, Rafiki understood that the couple’s love could end the feud, therefore he lured them into the jungle and introduced them to the term “Upendi” meaning love. Being the religious head, Rafiki even married them later on, making sure their love lasts. Both Shakespeare and Darrell Rooney use the concept of conflict between two groups
The African leaders Sundiata and Mansa Musa accomplished many achievements during their rules. A ruler named Samanguru killed Sundiata’s eleven brothers. Luckily, Sundiata made it out of the attack and survived to have a successful war against Samanguru. This war, called the Battle of Kirina, led to Sundiata becoming the king of Mali. Immediately, he made his army stronger.
He depicts a culture in Afghanistan where wives were seen as mere possessions, so their husbands found fault with them for the inconveniences they experienced. Hosseini demonstrates the mistreatment of women in Afghanistan through the multiple examples he provides where men laid blame with women for circumstances beyond the women’s control or for which were not solely to blame for, just as Nana had warned Mariam that they were prone to do. The first instance in which Nana’s statement rings true is when Nana found out for herself how easily women in Afghanistan could be held completely accountable for things that were not solely their responsibility. After Nana’s affair with Jalil, Jalil refused to accept the blame for getting Nana pregnant, due to his high position as a wealthy man in society. Under pressure from his wives
Next, in her gentle, radiant dayini form (Lakshmi, Sarasvati), she is the gracious donor of boons, wealth, fortune, and success. As heroine (Sita, Draupadi, and Radha) and beloved, Devi comes down to earth and provides inspiring models for earthly women. In this aspect, Devi is then seen as a local protector of villages, towns, and individual tribal peoples, where she is concerned only with local affairs. In her fifth aspect, Devi appears as semi-divine (Nagini, Sundari) force, manifesting herself through fertility spirits, and other supernatural forms. Finally, she is also represented in women saints and yoginis, who are born on earth but endowed with deep spirituality and other-worldly
At the beginning of her marriage, she bears a beautiful, fair daughter, Irawaddy; but for the next seven years, she faces the barrenness that is devastating in a society that depends upon the sons for their ability to work and care for their families. Later, Rukmani comes in contact with a Western doctor by the name of Kenny, who her father sends to treat her mother’s sickness. Before Rukmani leaves for her village after her mother’s death, Kenny says “There is a look about you… It lies in your eyes and the mark is on
In the South Africa book , by Sol T. Plaatje, titled Mhudi the following is said about one of the chief’s wives, "Umnandi would willingly have given up her beauty and stately mien and forgotten her skill in cookery, in return for the birth of a baby boy as a present to her husband...” (Plaatje. 2005, p80). The extract indicates the role that females hold in, a traditional context, and gives insight into the African culture, where these values are very much active in the community. It is widely known that there was a time in history
Rukmani begins to tell her story first recalling this moment at the start of her marriage, “While the sun shines on you and the fields are green and beautiful to the eye, and your husband sees beauty in you which no one has seen before, and you have a good store of grain laid away for hard times, a roof over you and a sweet stirring in your body, what more can a woman ask for?” (Markandaya 8). The way she explains the moment with such ease, and the way she links the beauty of the fields with the beauty her husband saw in her, reflects a peaceful and fulfilled sense of life that sets the tone for the events to
Introduction: Maulana Jalal-ul-Din Muhammad Balkhi Rumi also famous as Maulvi (1207-1273 A.D) is one of the greatest impressive epistemological poets of the world as well as Persian language and literature. Some classical scholars deem him to be the supreme of all. Rumi advances an integral epistemological stand point. He accepts the validity of empirical, rational and intuitive knowledge. The following is an outline of Rumi’s epistemological views: Sense Experience: According to Rumi, sense experience is a very important source of knowledge.