Poet Amal Dunkul's poem "Do not Reconcile", one of the most prominent Arab poets dealing with the Egyptian-Israeli peace agreement, is one of the most famous Arab poems used by demonstrators in the Arab Spring.
The author of this poem, the Egyptian poet Amal Denkul, has written dozens of poems dealing with political and social conditions in Arab countries, the most famous Spartacus poem last words.
Spartacus's last words
Amal Dunkoul wrote this poem in 1962, in which he told the story of the revolutionary to the Roman Empire, Spartacus, reflecting his words on Arab reality in general and on Egypt in particular, using very eloquent analogues and poetic images that contributed to the creation of a tragic image in the reader's mind
She says the words of the poem
O Great Caesar: I fell … I confess
Let me have your hand on your neck.
Behold, I accept the rope that is in my wrapped neck
He is your hand, your glory, that forces us to worship you
Amal Dunkol had a strong language in his poetry, harvested from his father, who was a learned al-Azhar in Egypt, who was influenced by hope and reflected in his poetry later.
A hard life and a bitter death
Born in Qena, Upper Egypt, in 1940, Amal Dunkul graduated from high school before moving to Cairo to study at her university, the Faculty of Arts, for a year before leaving school and serving as a government.
As his generation, Amal was affected by the dreams of youth and Arab union. He felt a great rupture after the setback of 1967, which was reflected in his poetry through many poems, most notably "Weeping in the Hands of Blue Yamamah," the poem who took the title of his first chamber of poetry. For fame in the Arab world.
Amal has published some of his poems in the Al-Ahram newspaper since 1960 and won the Prize of the Supreme Council of Literature and the Fountain of Young Poets, who was only 22 years old.
The poetry of Amal was characterized by its simplicity, depth and honesty, which made him one of the most important poets in the Arab world, since he was able to eloquently put the tragedy of his personal life in the verses of his poetry.
Hope for the responsibilities of the house after the death of his father, who reflected on his life as a whole and his poems later.
Amal was diagnosed with cancer and fought for three years, and published his last articles, "Papers Room 8," the number of his room at the National Institute of Oncology, which died on May 21, 1983.
Confrontation with power
A much anticipated confrontation with the regime of the late Egyptian president Anwar Sadat, and attacked the peace treaty with Israel. His most memorable poem was "The Reconcilable," the most famous poem of Arab protesters in the Arab Spring.
Dunkol drew his poem from the famous Bessous War, the war that took place between two Arab tribes, and its leader was Zair Salim.
Amal and Abla
Amal knew journalist Abla al-Ruwaini nine months before her illness, and they married and lived together in a hard life. They did not have enough money to stay in a house. They often fought between cheap hotels and furnished apartments. .