Ossama Lotfy Fateem's Articles

Awdat Ulysses (Ulysses' Return) by Sherif Asfoury, (Cairo: Dar El-Mahroussa Publishing House, 2021).

Hayth Yaskon El-General (Where the General Dwells), by Ziad Mohafza, Amman, Jordan: Dar Fadaat Publishing House, 2017

Writer Shahinaz El-feky was very clear that her novel is a fictional work based on historical events, but once the reader begins reading it, he or she gets the impression that El-Feky was writing a piece of history in 'Saida: Malhamet el Eshq we alhorreya.'

Dina El-Shafey’s first outing as a published short-story writer has much potential, as some of the novellas in this collection can serve as inspiration for longer novels that she can pursue in the future

In his novel The Remola Flower, novelist Ihab Fawzy offers an innovative telling of the creation of man

Book Review of Mohamed Amr Gamal's novel Qamis Samawy (“Sky Blue Shirt”) released in 2011 by the General Organisation of Cultural Places

The novel was written in a New Testament style. Each close individual or disciple told Dr. Dahesh’s story from his or her own perspective

Bent Sahyoon (Zion’s Daughter), Sherif Shaaban, (Cairo: Kayan Publishing House), 2015

Ismail Yabrir put a brilliant explanation for writing the novel in one of his characters words 'writing is the justification of what life did not explain'

The truth was that the public reaction and active heroic participation in the revolution took the Wafd's leadership by surprise and their writings warned of the 'evil poor' who might disrupt the state

The eye-opening solution is a wakeup call for those in power in the Arab world; do you want your people to simply leave?

'We all lose a few and win a few and make mistakes, take stands that we might be ashamed of,' Writer Nabil Omar says before he tells us about one of his grave mistakes

Tunisian Poet Fatma Ben Mahmoud discusses freedom, pain, and love in her latest collection of poems

Rohayem takes us back to the fourth decade of the last century

Kamel chose characters that Egypt’s conservative society chooses to ignore and turn a blind eye to in her latest novel Khotoot Shaeka (Thorny Lines)

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