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  • filistin bayragı ingilizce


    filistin bayragı ingilizce

    File:Flag of Palestine.svg

    The black, white and green bands of the Arab Revolt banner represents, according to King Hussein‘s website, the Arab Abbasid, Umayyad and Fatimid dynasties respectively, while the crimson triangle joining the bands represents the Hashemite dynasty.[1]

    Another opinion claims the origin of the Arab Revolt flag to a group of Arab Activists at the Arab Intellectual Council in Istanbul, around 1909-1911, who created a banner for their council with the four colors and the following poem written within it:

    Ask the high rising spears, of our aspirations
    Bring witness the swords, did we lose hope
    We are a band, honor halts our souls
    Of beginning with harm, those who won’t harm us
    White are our deeds, black are our battles,
    Green are our fields, red are our swords.
    (Safi al-Din al-Hili, poet)

    Other opinions claim the following meanings to the colors

    Red:

    The Red triangle is supposed to encompass, or join, the three other color bands of the flag. Beside the reference to the above poem, Red is associated with the Hashemite, Ashrafs of the Hejaz, who led the Arab Revolt against the Ottoman rule. Along the Islamic history the first red banners were of the Khwarij revolts against the Rashid and Umayyad rule. Red was also the colour of the Arab tribes who participated in the conquest of North Africa and Andalusia. The colour red was also later adopted by the Islamic rulers of Andalusia (756–1355).

    Black:

    Since pre-Islamic times, the black flag has been a symbol of war. The Islamic prophet Muhammad used to have a black war banner called “Al-Uqab”, along with the white flag. The use of the black banner might have continued throughout the Rashid Era of the four rulers (Khalifa) who ruled after the prophet’s death. The Abbasid Dynasty (750–1258) adopted black, in their successful efforts to overthrow the Umayyad, as a claim of them being the true heir to the rule of the Islamic State, and might have been to gain ground with those who used black to mourn the killing of Hussein bin Ali, Muhammad’s grandson in the Battle of Karbala.

    White:

    The Umayyad Dynasty (661–750) used white as their colour. The first flag of Muhammad was a white cloth. It might have been during the first battle at Badr. Today, white is the colour associated with monarchist movements.

    Green:

    Green was the colour of the Fatimid Dynasty, allegedly adopted in allegiance to Prophet Mohammad’s cousin Ali, who allegedly once disguised himself in a green coverlet in order to evade an attempt on Muhammad’s life.

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