Khalil Gibran Comments (48)
11 May 2018 06:25
I cant explain what I feel right know you are so smart
Gulzar Hussain ranjoor
30 Mar 2018 08:56
Gulzar Hussain ranjoor
29 Mar 2018 12:46
Waow nice.opinion in your thesis
20 Feb 2018 11:20
As Scout Finch said Life is sometimes uglier than we think but, reading Gibran makes me believe that it is also better than I hoped for.
01 Dec 2017 04:36
vision of kahlil gibran is vast and very penetrating.his reading of human behaviour universal and relevent for all
18 Sep 2016 10:48
Mans ignorance a destiny of dance...
01 Jul 2016 06:13
'How cruel is man's ignorance' (Khalil Gibran)
02 Jan 2016 12:32
''Spare me the political events and power struggles, as the whole earth is my homeland and all men are my fellow countrymen.'' (Khalil Gibran)
07 Jun 2015 02:10
I have two favorite poets, Kahlil Gibran, and Dr. Maya Angelou, they compose some of the most heart felt works that touched me since I was very young, giving me the desire to put my thoughts on paper or anything else I could find handy splashing the thoughts before they were gone, very hard to recall them in proper sync. I have hard time writing with my small Kindle, my eyesight not to sharp, clicking on the letters is terrible so excuse my boo boo's, hope to send in a few, my best to all you poets, lovers of Words with magic.
15 Apr 2014 08:25
Not just a poet. One of the world's 10 leading writers, if you look at the depth of the meaning of words. Several interesting jumps in his development. Christian, but Gibran became more of an universalist after the meetings with 'Abdu'l-Bahá (and wrote things like I love you when you bow in your mosque, kneel in your temple, pray in your church. For you and I are sons of One religion, and it is the spirit.) . This should have occured the summer of 1912, since Abdu'l-Bahá arrived in New York City on 11 April 1912, after declining an offer of passage on the RMS Titanic, telling the Bahá'í believers, instead, to donate the money for the first class ticket to charity. It is not known what these two men from the same region of the world actually spoke about. But 'Abdu'l-Bahás decision (or divine intervention) to not travel with Titanic led to a meeting that changed Gibran and his writing, as well as it allowed 'Abdu'l-Bahá to survive and make a sect to a new world religion.