Persian Poets

The list is not comprehensive, but is continuously being expanded and includes Persian poets from Iran, Iraq, Turkey, Pakistan, Syria, Afghanistan, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan, Lebanon, Azerbaijan and India

Read more about Persian Poets:  9th Century, 10th Century, 11th Century, 12th Century, 13th Century, 14th Century, 15th Century, 16th Century, 17th Century, 18th Century, 19th Century

Other articles related to "persian poets, poet, persian, poets":

11th Century In Poetry - Persia - Persian Poets
... Baba Taher Rabi'a Balkhi, an early women poet Asad Gorgani Asjadi Ferdowsi, poet (925–1020) Omar Khayyám, poet (1048 in poetry–1131) Hujviri (died 1073) Abusaeid Abolkheir (967 ...
Persian Poets - Contemporary Persian (20th Century and Beyond) - Contemporary Poets From Persian World (Iran, Afghanistan)
... Adib Boroumand, poet (ادیب برومند) Mehdi Akhavan-Sales, poet (مهدی اخوان ثالث) Mohammad-Taghi Bahar, poet(محمد تقی بهار) Simin ... Kasraie (سیاوش کسرایی) Fereydoun Moshiri (فریدون مشیری) Muhammad Iqbal, poet Nader Naderpour (نادر نادرپور) Nosrat ...
List Of Persian Poets And Authors
... but is continuously being expanded and includes Persian writers and poets from Iran, Iraq, Turkey, Pakistan, Syria, Afghanistan, India, Turkmenistan ... Iranian people, nevertheless they have enriched Persian culture and civilization by their remarkable contributions to the rich Persian literature ... The modern Persian speaker comprehends the literature of the earliest Persian poets including founder of the Persian poetry and literature Rudaki (app ...

Famous quotes containing the words poets and/or persian:

    Scholars and artists thrown together are often annoyed at the puzzle of where they differ. Both work from knowledge; but I suspect they differ most importantly in the way their knowledge is come by. Scholars get theirs with conscientious thoroughness along projected lines of logic; poets theirs cavalierly and as it happens in and out of books. They stick to nothing deliberately, but let what will stick to them like burrs where they walk in the fields.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    Come, give thy soul a loose, and taste the pleasures of the poor.
    Sometimes ‘tis grateful for the rich to try
    A short vicissitude, and fit of poverty:
    A savory dish, a homely treat,
    Where all is plain, where all is neat,
    Without the stately spacious room,
    The Persian carpet, or the Tyrian loom,
    Clear up the cloudy foreheads of the great.
    Horace [Quintus Horatius Flaccus] (65–8)