Kurdish literature
Kurdish literature (in Kurdish: Wêjeya Kurdî) refers to literature written in the Kurdish language. Literary Kurdish works have been written in each of the four main dialects of Zazaki, Gorani, Kurman...
Kurdish literature - Wikipedia
MED TV
MED TV was an international Kurdish satellite TV station with studios in London, England and Denderleeuw, Belgium. MED TV broadcast programs mainly in six languages, Kurdish (Sorani and Kurmanji diale...
MED TV - Wikipedia
Hawar (magazine)
Hawar, was a Kurdish literature magazine, which was published in Damascus between 1932 and 1943. The magazine was first issued by Jaladat Ali Badirkhan on 15 May 1932. The magazine continued until its...
List of Kurdish press
The first Kurdish newspaper titled Kurdistan, was published in Cairo in 1898. Since then tens of different Kurdish newspapers, magazines and journals have been published in Ottoman Empire, Iraq, Armen...
Awena
Awena is a weekly independent Kurdish newspaper, published every Tuesday in Sulaymaniyah, Iraqi Kurdistan .Awena means “The Mirror” in Kurdish. The newspaper was founded by Asos Ahmed Hardi, former ...
Hawlati
Hawlati ( Citizen ) is an independent Kurdish newspaper, published in Sulaymaniyah, Iraqi Kurdistan and London. Tariq Fatih is the owner of the paper.Hawlati is a biweekly newspaper issued by Ranj Pu...
Mem and Zin
Mam and Zin (Kurdish: Mem û Zîn) is a Kurdish classic love story written down 1692 and is considered to be the épopée of Kurdish literature. It is the most important work of Kurdish writer and poe...
Mem and Zin - Wikipedia
Kurdish PEN
Kurdish PEN or The Kurdish Centre of the International PEN (Navenda PEN a Kurd in Kurdish) is a branch of International PEN. It was suggested by Kurdish writer Hüseyin Erdem and voted into existence d...
Têgeyştinî Rastî
Têgeyştinî Rastî or Understanding the truth was a Kurdish language semiweekly newspaper published by the British Army in Iraq. It was the first Kurdish Nationalist newspaper focusing on Kurdish histor...
Têgeyştinî Rastî - Wikipedia
Bible translations into Kurdish
Part of the Bible was first available in the Kurdish language in 1856 in the Kurmanji dialect. The Gospels were translated by Stepan, an Armenian employee of the American Bible Society and were publis...
Nari Mela Kake Heme
Nari (Kurdish: Narî) (1874-1944) is the pen name for Narî Mele Kekê Hemê, a Kurdish poet. He was born and died in Marivan. He had a close relationship to Mahmud Barzanji, Taher Begi Jaf and Qani.
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Kurdish Language Academy in Iran

Kurdish Language Academy in Iran was established in Tehran in 2002 when the First Conference on Kurdish Language Teaching was held in 2002. More than 150 Iranian Kurdish writers, academicians, li...
Kurdistan (newspaper)
Kurdistan was the first Kurdish newspaper. It was first published in April 22, 1898 in Cairo, Egypt by Mikdad Midhad Badirhan, a member of Kürdistan Teali Cemiyeti. In 1991 scholar Emin Bozarslan repu...
Kurdistan (newspaper) - Wikipedia
Hariq
Hariq or Hariqi(1856-1909) (Kurdish:Herîq or Herîqî)is the pen name of Mala Saleh the classic Kurdish poet.
He was born in Ziwyie(a village near Suleimanieh). He studied the Fiqh and Islamic Scien...
Burhan al-Haqq
Burhan al-Haqq (Persian: برهان الحق‎, 'Demonstration of the Truth') is a 1963 (1342 Persian calendar) theological and spiritual work by Nur Ali Elahi dedicated to showing the inner spiritual aim...
Ey Reqîb
Ey Reqîb (in Kurdish: ئه‌ی رەقیب) is the Kurdish national anthem. It was written by the Kurdish poet and political activist, Dildar in 1938, while in jail. "Ey Reqîb" means "Oh, Enemy" or "Hey Ene...
Hurmizgan
Hurmizgan (also Hurmuzgan, Hormizgan) is the name of an ancient Kurdish poem written on skin from Muslim Arabs attacks era about 13 centuries ago. It was found around Hezarmerd village in Sulaimani pr...
Hurmizgan - Wikipedia
Seyhmus Dagtekin
Seyhmus Dagtekin (born in 1964) is a Kurdish poet and writer. Dagtekin was born in the Harun village of Adiyaman province in Turkey. He currently resides in France, Paris, where has lived since 1987. ...
Seyhmus Dagtekin - Wikipedia