Mewlana Jalaluddin Rumi

[Rumi] (1207 - 1273 / Persia)

Mewlana Jalaluddin Rumi Poems

121. Only Breath 3/30/2010
122. Book1 Prologue 3/30/2010
123. The Time Has Come For Us To Become Madmen In Your Chain 1/1/2004
124. Laila And The Khalifa. 1/1/2004
125. Do You Love Me? 10/26/2013
126. If I Weep 1/1/2004
127. How Long 3/30/2010
128. I Am Only The House Of Your Beloved 3/30/2010
129. Confused And Distraught 3/30/2010
130. Rise, Lovers 1/1/2004
131. I Have A Fire For You In My Mouth 1/1/2004
132. Description Of Love 3/30/2010
133. I Closed My Eyes To Creation 1/1/2004
134. The Guest House 3/30/2010
135. Bring Wine 1/1/2004
136. Any Lifetime 3/30/2010
137. At The Twilight 3/30/2010
138. Zero Circle 3/30/2010
139. Be Lost In The Call 3/30/2010
140. Come, Come, Whoever You Are 3/30/2010
141. Did I Not Say To You 1/1/2004
142. All Through Eternity 3/30/2010
143. Any Soul That Drank The Nectar 3/30/2010
144. A Stone I Died 3/30/2010
145. Every Day I Bear A Burden 1/1/2004
146. Because I Cannot Sleep 3/30/2010
147. Birdsong 3/30/2010
148. Be With Those Who Help Your Being 3/30/2010
149. A Moment Of Happiness 3/30/2010

Comments about Mewlana Jalaluddin Rumi

  • Ozlem Yilmaz (12/4/2006 10:31:00 AM)

    Mevlana was born on 30 September 1207 in Balkh in present day Afghanistan. He died on 17 December 1273 in Konya in present day Turkey. He was laid to rest beside his father and over his remains a splendid shrine was erected. The 13th century Mevlana Mausoleum with its mosque, dance hall, dervish living quarters, school and tombs of some leaders of the Mevlevi Order continues to this day to draw pilgrims from all parts of the Muslim and non-Muslim world.

    to get more information about Mewlana please 'http: //www.mevlana.net/'

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Best Poem of Mewlana Jalaluddin Rumi

Every Day I Bear A Burden

Every day I bear a burden, and I bear this calamity for a purpose:
I bear the discomfort of cold and December's snow in hope of spring.
Before the fattener-up of all who are lean, I drag this so emaciated body;
Though they expel me from two hundred cities, I bear it for the sake of the love of a prince;
Though my shop and house be laid waste, I bear it in fidelity to a tulip bed.
God's love is a very strong fortress; I carry my soul's baggage inside a fortress.
I bear the arrogance of every stonehearted stranger for the sake of a friend, of one long-suffering;
For ...

Read the full of Every Day I Bear A Burden

Laila And The Khalifa.

The Khalifa said to Laila, "Art thou really she
For whom Majnun lost his head and went distracted?
Thou art not fairer than many other fair ones."
She replied, "Be silent; thou art not Majnun!"


If thou hadst Majnun's eyes,
The two worlds would be within thy view.
Thou art in thy senses, but Majnun is beside himself.

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