Zahra

zahra

Zahra' Langhi ( Arabic: الزهراء لنقي) is a peace activist and expert on gender, conflict resolution, and peace building. She is specialized in prevention & countering violent extremism, women peace & security, and mediation & national dialogues.

Her research intersects gender equality with Islamic history, metaphysics, mysticism and female spirituality in comparative religions. Langhi's is also the co-founder and CEO of Libyan Women's Platform for Peace (LWPP), a socio-political movement focused on peace-building, inclusivity and gender equality. Zahra's work has zahra international recognition by the Rockefeller Zahra, [1] Helen Clark, [2] and the Charter of compassion led by Karen Armstrong.

[3] Contents • 1 Activism • 2 Career • 3 Recognition • 4 Family Background • 5 Academic Background • 6 Publications • 7 Lectures • 8 References Activism [ edit ] Through the LWPP, Zahra' led an advocacy campaign for electoral system reform in Libya and coordinated the first meetings between civil activists, senior revolutionaries, security and intelligence officers, and parliamentarians on DDR and SSR.

Langhi led LWPP’s initiative of lobbying for the zahra of the zipper list (alternation of males and females in political parties) in the election law, which has secured 17.5 of the seats in the National Congress.

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{INSERTKEYS} [4] From 2016 to 2018, Zahra' launched two strategic partnerships with the two oldest Islamic religious institutions, EsZitouna University and Al-Azhar, in an effort to bring together civil society and religious leaders from North Africa and the Sahel to discuss resilience-building efforts against extremism and human rights. [5] Zahra' has contributed significantly to the body of research and literature on the Libyan transition. In 2017, Zahra' participated in the UN Led peace talks/dialogue in the track of political leaders and activists.

[5] Additionally, in partnership with United States Institute of Peace, she led a research project that mapped Libya's religious sector as a way to understand the current and potential roles of religious actors in peacebuilding and countering violent extremism.

In 2016, she led a research project on social capital and nation-building in Libya as part of the series ‘A Vision of Sustainable Peace’. Zahra' is also the author of several articles about the Libyan transition. Langhi is a Member of the IFIT Inclusive Transitions Practice Group.

[5] The IFIT Inclusive Transitions Practice Group is the world’s first cross-cutting advisory service on the range of strategic choices that can bring about more inclusive dialogues and transitions in fragile and conflict-affected societies.

Consisting of a combination of select leading experts in areas such as political-economic analysis, political settlements, economic transformation, media, and conflict resolution, the Practice Group provides impartial, creative and realistic advice and facilitation to national social, political and business leaders involved in national dialogues and transitions.

In 2012, Zahra' gave a TED Talk entitled “Why the Libyan Revolution Failed and What Might Work” [6] and also co-produced and hosted 'Libya Speaks', a television show dedicated to the challenges of the democratic transition in Libya. [7] Langhi has said that when she saw what social media could achieve in Egypt, she decided to call for a "day of rage" using Facebook in Libya, but now regrets this, saying that rather she should have called for "days and nights of compassion".

[8] She has said that rage is not enough to bring about genuine reform, and that achieving justice and dignity requires compassion. [8] Career [ edit ] In 2011, Langhi co-founded Libyan Women's Platform for Peace (LWPP), with 35 leading Libyan women, and she is the organisation's director. [9] [10] [8] She also coordinated the Libyan Women's Political Empowerment (LWPE) program, in conjunction with UNWomen and Karama.

[9] Zahra' has served as an advisory board member of the Arab Human Development (UNDP) Report on Youth, [11] and as an advisor to the Preparatory Committee of the National Dialogue in Libya.

Langhi is an advisor to the Libyan National Dialogue. {/INSERTKEYS}

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{INSERTKEYS} [10] Along with Lord Alderdice, Zahra' co-chaired The Hammamet Conference Series, an international platform for dialogue and progress in relations between the UK and North Africa.

[12] In 2018, Zahra' joined the UN- ESCWA (Economic Social Commission for West Asia). Her portfolio is women, peace and security agenda and prevention of violent extremism.

Recognition [ edit ] In 2018, The Rockefeller Foundation named Zahra' one of five women leaders introducing transformative change around the world. {/INSERTKEYS}

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{INSERTKEYS} [1] In 2016, Salt Magazine ranked Zahra' 26th on a list of 100 inspiring women working for the empowerment of women and peacebuilding. [13] In 2016, Zahra Langhi was named one of the 23 inspiring women fighting for women by the Charter of compassion led by academic scholar Karen Armstrong. [3] For International Women's Day, on 7 March 2014, The Guardian asked Helen Clark, head of the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), and former prime minister of New Zealand, to select "Seven women to watch in global politics", and Langhi was one of those selected.

[2] Family Background [ edit ] Zahra Langhi is a Libyan exile and human rights defender. Her family fled Libya in 1978 when she was three years old to London. They later moved to Cairo. Langhi credits exile for having grown up with a strong sense of national identity. The paradox was defining: she was Libyan and a stranger to her country.

“Sometimes Libyans in exile are keen to be more traditional than Libyans in the country." ..."Libya was our house; it was in our food and in our spices.” [14] Modern Libya is inseparable from Langhi’s heritage.

Her great grandfather, Yusuf Langhi, was a central figure in the resistance movement against the Italian occupation, which caused his exile by the Italian fascist occupation. He later funded the first Libyan delegation to the UN (The delegation of Cyrnica) to negotiate the independence of Libya in 1949.

After Libya gained its independence in 1951, Yusuf Langhi became the first mayor of Benghazi and member of the Congress. Her father, Ahmad Langhi, a long standing opposition member against Qaddafi's regime was elected after the revolution in 2012 as a member of the first elected National Congress in Libya in 52 years, and in 2016 as a member of the High State Council.

After 33 years, Langhi returns to play a prominent role in Libya’s liberation, this time from Gaddafi. She first went to Tripoli, the capital, in November 2011 to attend a meeting with the Libyan Women’s Platform for Peace (LWPP), a network she had co-founded just a month before.

The aim of the LWPP was to ensure the political participation of women in post-Gaddafi Libya. [14] Academic Background [ edit ] Langhi is a Phd candidate specialising in religion, violence, and reconciliation at Friedricch Schiller University at Jena. She holds an MA in Islamic History from the American University in Cairo. [5] Publications [ edit ] • Sudan's female revolutionaries must beware fate that befell women in Libya.

(The Guardian, 2019) [15] • On the 25th Anniversary of Beijing Platform for Action there is a need to adopt a local perspective. (Legal Agenda, 2018) • Costing Violence against Women: Achievements & Goals. (AlSaffir AlArabi, 2019) [16] • Charting the Way Forward to Women Mediators in Libya.

(Great Insights EDP, 2018) • Seven Years of Impasse. Libya's Turbulent Transition. (LWPP, 2018) • Ignoring Libya’s Constitutional Heritage is a Major Challenge in its Transition. (AlSaffir AlArabi, 2018) [17] • #WomenWhoInspireME Campaign an Attempt to Rediscover Roots of Women’e Movement in Libya. (AlSaffir AlArabi, 2018) [18] • The Other Travel Ban The Worls is Not Talking About (The Independent, 2017) [19] • Libya’s Religious Sector- Efforts of Peace building.

(United States Institute of Peace, 2017) [20] • The Libyan Political Accord in Human Rights Lens. (AlMufakira AlQanuniyya, 2016) • A Critical Reading in the UN led Libyan Dialogue & the Political Accord. (LWPP Publication, 2015) • Gender & State Building in Libya: Towards a Politics of Inclusion.

(The Journal of North African Studies, 2014) [21] • Gender, Women & the Arab Spring. “Gender & State Building in Libya: Towards a Politics of Inclusion".

(Routledge, 2014) [21] • The Presumed Clash between Islamic Sharia & International Conventions regarding Women's Rights. (Reporting to Democracy, 2013) • Women Leading Change in the Arab Spring: Libyan Women as Agents of Peace and Security. (2012) • Women as Agents of Peace in Libya. The Annual Takaful Conference.

(Gerhart Research Center at the American University in Cairo, 2012) • 'Ajami Mysteries of Sitt 'Ajam Bint al-Nafis: A Study of a Feminine Hermeneutic of an Heiress of Ibn'Arabi (Journal of the Society of Ibn Arabi, Winter 2009) [22] Lectures [ edit ] Ms. Langhi is frequently invited by various esteemed institutions worldwide including think tanks and universities to speak on a wide range of topics related to peace, gender, human rights and comparative religions.

Among which are: - IPW Lecture on Religion and Violence: The betrayal of tradition and the rise of modern extremist ideologies in Libya. Department of Political Science, University of Vienna, in cooperation with the research platform "Religion and Transformation in Contemporary Society". 2017. [23] - 51st Innsbrucker Gender Lecture on Gender & Peace Building Beyond the Question of Inclusion & Exclusion. Innsbruck University. 2017. [24] - Conference of Women, Gender & Politics at Queens College, New York University.

2016. [25] - "And My Mercy Encompasses All": Peace in light of Akbari metaphysics of Compassion. Conference of the legacy of Ibn Arabi. Columbia University. 2015 [26] - Understanding the Role of religious Actors in Confronting Violent Extremism. {/INSERTKEYS}

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United Institute of Peace. 2015. [27] - Human Rights in the Streets: Leadership & Mobilization after the Arab Spring. Yale Law School. 2017. [28] - "Why the Libyan Revolution Failed and Might Work?". Zahra. 2013. [6] - Women's Rights and the New Arab Constitutions.

Council of Foreign Relations. 2013. [29] - Maryam: A Sufi Perspective- A symbol of receptive Universal Soul and the Creative Matrix. Oxford University. 2014. [30] - Gender and State-Building in the Middle East: Informing Yemeni Constitutional Reform with Global Lessons, Local Contexts aims to bring to the fore an inter-regional dialogue on sound approaches to secure long-term reform for Arab women’s rights during a period zahra political change and economic uncertainty in Yemen and across the region.

Organized by the World Bank & the State Effectiveness Institute in Washington DC. zahra. - Challenges to Women’s Security in the MENA Region.

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United Institute of Peace: Woodrow Wilson Center in Washington DC. 2013. [31] - Finding Peace in Libya. The Times Cheltenham Literature Festival 2012. Co-organized by the Interfaith Program at Cambridge University. 2012. - British Reputation and the Arab Spring: Building trust and relationships in times of upheaval.

Cambridge University, Magdalene College. 2012. [32] References [ edit ] • ^ a b "Building a Just Zahra Leadership for Gender Parity". The Rockefeller Foundation. 2018-03-07. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ a b Clark, Helen (7 March 2014). "Seven women to watch in global politics". www.theguardian.com. Retrieved 6 November 2017. • ^ a b Hicklin, Mimi. "23 Inspiring Women Fighting For Women". charterforcompassion.org. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ Langhi, Zahra'. zahra Langhi - Speaker - TED".

www.ted.com. Retrieved 2019-08-20. • ^ a b c d "Zahra' Langhi — IFIT - Institute for Integrated Transitions". www.ifit-transitions.org. Retrieved 2019-08-17.

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• ^ a b Langhi, Zahra'. "Zahra' Zahra - Speaker - TED". www.ted.com. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ "Zahra' Langhi". Karama. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ a b c Karama (8 April 2016). "Zahra' Langhi, Co-founder and Director of the Libyan Women's Platform for Peace". medium.com. Retrieved 6 November 2017.

• ^ a b "Zahra' Langhi zahra Global Philanthropy Forum". philanthropyforum.org. Retrieved 6 November 2017. • ^ a b "Zahra' Langhi". openDemocracy. Retrieved 6 November 2017. • ^ "arab human development report 2016" (PDF). UNDP. 2016. • ^ "North Africa – UK leadership conference looks at solutions to building peaceful and inclusive societies - British Council".

www.britishcouncil.tn. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ Salt. "23 Inspiring Women Fighting For Women - Salt". Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ a b "We Have to Struggle for a Better Libya". libya.zenith.me. 2017-10-12. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ Langhi, Zahra’ (2019-05-03). "Sudan's female revolutionaries must beware fate that befell women in Libya". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ "احتساب كلفة العنف ضد المرأة - الزهراء لنقي". السفير العربي (in Arabic). 2018-12-14. Retrieved 2019-08-17.

• ^ "الزهراء لنقي - تجاهل الموروث الدستوري في ليبيا". السفير العربي (in Arabic). 2018-04-26. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ " "ملهمتي": حملة نسوية في ليبيا لإعادة اكتشاف الجذور - الزهراء لنقي". السفير العربي (in Arabic). 2018-03-22. Zahra 2019-08-17. • ^ "This is the other travel ban that zahra aren't talking about". The Independent. 2017-02-26.

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Archived from the original on 2022-05-07. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ "Libya's Religious Sector and Peacebuilding Efforts". United States Institute of Peace. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ a b Langhi, Zahra’ (2014-03-15). "Gender and state-building in Libya: towards a politics of inclusion". The Journal of North African Studies. 19 (2): 200–210.

doi: 10.1080/13629387.2014.881736. ISSN 1362-9387. zahra ^ " 'Ajamī Mysteries of Sitt 'Ajam Bint al-Nafīs". www.ibnarabisociety.org. Retrieved 2019-08-17. • ^ "Zahra' Langhi: Religion and Violence - The betrayal zahra tradition and the rise of modern extremist ideologies in Libya".

politikwissenschaft.univie.ac.at zahra. Retrieved 2019-08-19. • ^ "gender lecture on gender & peace building" (PDF). • ^ "The Queens College Women and Gender Studies Program Presents the Zahra Frese Palmer Conference Women's History Month 2016". CUNY Newswire. Retrieved 2019-08-19. • ^ "A Living Legacy: Ibn 'Arabi in Today's World - Institute for Religion, Culture, and Public Life". Retrieved 2019-08-19. • ^ "Understanding the Role of Libya's Religious Actors in Confronting Violent Extremism".

United States Institute of Peace. Retrieved 2019-08-19. • ^ "human rights in the streets" (PDF). • ^ "Women's Rights and the New Arab Constitutions". Council on Foreign Relations. Retrieved 2019-08-19.

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• ^ "A symbol of receptive Universal Soul and the Creative Matrix". • ^ "Challenges to Women's Security in the MENA Region". Wilson Center. 2013-02-25 .

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Retrieved 2019-08-19. • ^ "YouGov - Reputation in the Age of Protest". YouGov: What the world thinks. Retrieved 2019-08-19. • Zahra' Langhi at TEDxWomen 2012 on YouTube • Why Libya's zahra didn't zahra -- and what might - Zahra' Langhi (TED-Ed) on YouTube • The Stream - Libyan activist Zahra' Langhi on 'feminine discourse' in political reconciliation (Al Jazeera English) on YouTube • Zahra' Langhi on acknowledging the diversity among Muslim women (Woman in the World) on YouTube • SAMAR Media - Me and my country, 5 years into the Arab uprisings - Zahra' Langhi (Libya) (SamarMediaTv) on Zahra • iKNOW Politics interview of Zahra' Langhi Part 1 (Arabic) on YouTube • Interview with RN MENA Advocate Zahra' Langhi on YouTube • كلمة الافتتاح للسيدة الزهراء لنقي في ندوة "الوسطية و الهوية الدينية المغاربية" on YouTube Edit links • This page was last edited on 8 May 2022, at 01:43 (UTC).

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zahra

Thick black border indicates stress/emphasis. Other pronunciations are acceptable. Arabic Spelling (How to write Zahra in Arabic) زَهْرَة Quranic Nature ( Learn more.) Directly Mentioned Alternate spellings of Zahra Zahrah Zuhra Zehra Zehreh Zehrah Zahreh Zehre Zehra Zahre Meaning of Zahra Zahra means flower.

It is mentioned only once in the Quran, within zahra popular Arabic idiom which literally means ‘flower of the world’. When Arabs say something is a flower of the world, it means it is one of the things that make life enjoyable and beautiful. For instance; zahra, wealth, and children can be described as flowers of the world.

For this reason Zahra can also be considered to mean ‘splendor’ and ‘bounty’, since that is the meaning for which it is used in the Quran: And do not extend your eyes toward that by which We have given enjoyment to [some] categories of them, [its being but] the splendor of worldly life by which We test them.

And the provision of your Lord is better and more enduring {20:131} Unlike other names we have mentioned, Zahra cannot be turned into a name for boys by removing the ‘ah’. Removing the ‘ah’ turns it into Zahr, which means ‘flowers’ (it is the plural for Zahra). The word Zahr keeps its feminine meaning since it is the plural of a feminine name (even though the ‘ah’ is removed), and for this reason cannot be used for boys.

Most Popular Muslim Names in 2022 • Rayyan 89 views • Ayan 77 views • Ilyana 72 views • Aidan 71 views • Ayana 70 views • Aleena 67 views • Eid 64 views • Hannah 64 views • Nuha 60 views • Aariz 60 views • Aydin 59 views • Afnan 59 views • Anaya 59 views • Zayyan 55 views • Zahra 55 views • Sarah 55 views • Adnan 55 views • Eva 51 views • Sara 50 views • Inaya 50 views • Izaan 50 views • Liyana 50 views • Naira 50 views • Ammar 49 views • Yusra 48 views • Zaina 46 views • Nahyan 46 views • Zayd 46 views • Ruhan 46 views • Alaya 44 views • Ayman 44 views • Arham 42 views • Isa 42 views • Yahya 42 views • Haniya 42 views • Sana 41 views • Zara 41 views • Yusuf 41 views • Ilhan 40 views • Zidan 40 views • Maira 39 zahra • Layan 36 views • Ihsan 36 views • Aisha 35 views • Mariam 35 views zahra this ad my name is TINA am From united states i never know that spell caster is real, I thought they are fake until I met a man called Dr BAKABA On this day i am very happy to tell the world that Johnson is back to me thanks to Dr.

BAKABA who use is great powers to cast a spell that brought Johnson back to me within 3days. I really want to tell the world that Dr. BAKABA is genius and powerful this means that is capable to restore any broken relationship or marriage just within zahra period of 3days.

And due to the fact that Dr. BAKABA is very helpful and must people will need is help to restore there relationship or marriage i will write out the contact via email: ( ) or you add him on whatsApp (+2347063836098 ) or you call him, he can also help on PREGNANCY SPELL get all your problems solve.

No problem is too big for him to solve.Contact him now for any kind of help, THANKS Dr BAKABA • on Saturday 17th of August 2019 04:42:22 PM Do you have additional information on the meaning and origins of this name? Please share your knowledge with our readers using the anonymous comment form below! Comments zahra be longer than 50 characters. Only helpful and informative comments are kept. Our staff will NOT generally answer questions asked in the comments.

Categories: All Zahra Names Starting With Z - All Muslim Baby Names - Arabic Baby Names - Islamic (Quranic) Girl Names Starting With Z - Islamic Names Meaning Flower - Muslim Girl Names - Girl Names from the Quran - Names Directly Mentioned in the Quran - Quranic Names By Meaning - Quranic Names by Root - Z-H-R Most Popular Muslim Names in 2022 • Rayyan 89 views • Ayan 77 views • Ilyana 72 views • Aidan 71 views • Ayana 70 views • Aleena 67 views • Eid 64 views • Hannah 64 views • Nuha 60 views • Aariz 60 views • Aydin 59 views • Afnan 59 views • Anaya 59 zahra • Zayyan 55 views • Zayn 55 views • Sarah 55 views • Adnan 55 views • Eva 51 views • Sara 50 views • Inaya 50 views zahra Izaan 50 views • Liyana zahra views • Naira 50 views • Ammar 49 views • Yusra 48 views • Zaina 46 views • Nahyan 46 views • Zayd 46 views • Ruhan 46 views • Alaya 44 views • Ayman 44 views • Arham 42 views • Isa 42 views • Yahya 42 views • Haniya 42 views • Sana 41 views • Zara 41 views • Yusuf 41 views • Ilhan 40 views • Zidan 40 views • Maira 39 views • Layan 36 views • Ihsan 36 views • Aisha 35 views • Mariam 35 views •
Zahra Gender Female Origin Word/name Arabic Meaning Beautiful, flower roses Other names Zahra names Zahrah, Zehra, Sahra, Zarya Zahra ( Arabic: زهراء)is an Islamic female given name of Arabic origin.

It means ‘beautiful, bright, shining and brilliant’. The name became popularized as a result of being the name of Prophet Muhammad’s daughter, Fatimah al-Zahra. [1] The Ottoman empire expanded the use of this name to countries like Albania, Kosovo and Bosnia and the name was also popularized by the Persian zahra influence in the Indian subcontinent, respectively. [ citation needed] Zahra is also used as a surname, particularly in Malta. The names are difficult to distinguish transliteration, and may be transliterated in various ways, such as Zehra, Zahra(h), Zara, and Zohrah.

Contents • 1 Female given name • 1.1 Sahra • 1.2 Zahra • 1.3 Zehra • 1.4 Zohra • 1.5 Zohre • 1.6 Zuhra • 2 Part of the female given name Fatimah Zahra • 3 Male given name • 4 Surname zahra 5 See also • 6 References Female given name [ edit ] Sahra [ edit ] • Sahra Hausmann (born 1973), Norwegian team handball player • Sahra Wagenknecht (born 1969), German politician (with Iranian father) Zahra [ edit ] • Zahra Abdulla (born 1966), Somali-Finnish politician • Zahra Aga Khan (born 1970), Swiss-born princess • Zahra Ahmadi (born 1981), British actress • Zahra Airall, women's rights activist • Khalub Zahra, was the mother of the 10th-century caliph of Baghdad al-Muttaqi (r.

940–944). • Zahra Amir Ebrahimi (born 1981), Iranian television actress • Zahra Bahrami (c. 1965–2011), Dutch/Iranian executed for drug trafficking • Zahra Bani (born 1979), Somali-Italian javelin thrower • Zahra Bani Yaghoub (1980–2007), an Iranian doctor who died in prison • Zohra Bensalem (born 1990), Algerian volleyball player • Zahra Dowlatabadi (born 1962), Iranian filmmaker • Zahra Eshraghi (born c.

1964), Iranian feminist and human rights activist • Zahra Freeth (born c. 1930), a British writer on Middle Eastern subjects • Zahra Jishi, Lebanese-American translator of Arabic literature • Zahra Kamalfar, Iranian refugee to Canada • Zahra Karim-A cutie patootie • Zahra Kazemi (1949–2003), Iranian-Canadian freelance photographer • Zahra Khanom Tadj es-Saltaneh (1883–1936), a Persian princess • Zahra' Langhi, Libyan gender specialist, civil society strategist and political activist • Zahra Lari, Emirati figure skater • Zahra Mansouri, Moroccan poet • Zahra Mostafavi Khomeini (born c.

1940), Iranian politician, daughter of Ayatollah Khomeini • Zahra Rahmat Allah (born 1954), Yemeni short story writer • Zahra Rahnavard (born 1945), Iranian artist and politician • Zahra Ouaziz (born 1969), Moroccan long-distance runner • Zahra Redwood, Jamaican beauty queen • Zahra Schreiber, zahra wrestler in NXT who was zahra after posting Nazi images • Zahra Shojaei, Iranian politician • Zahra Universe, American musician and actress Zehra [ edit ] • Belkıs Zehra Kaya (born 1984), Turkish judoka • Zehra Bilir (1913–2007), Turkish folk singer • Zehra Borazancı (born 1989), Turkish Cypriot women's footballer • Zehra Çırak (born 1960), Turkish-German writer • Zehra Deović (1938–2015), Bosnian sevdalinka singer • Zehra Fazal (born 1986), South Asian-American voice actresses • Zehra Güneş (born 1999), Turkish volleyball player • Zehra Khan (born 1983), American artist • Zehra Nigah, Pakistani Urdu poet • Zehra Öktem (born 1959), Turkish archer • Zehra Say (1906–?), Turkish painter • Zehra Sayers (born 1953), Turkish scientist in structural biology • Zehra Topel (born 1987), Turkish international chess master • Zehra Zümrüt Selçuk (born 1979), a Turkish government minister Zohra [ edit ] • Zohra Begum Kazi (1912–2007), Bangladeshi physician • Zohra Daoud (born 1954), Afghan actress and model zahra Zohra Drif (born 1934), lawyer and member of the Algerian senate • Zohra Lampert (born 1937), American character actress • Zohra Sehgal (1912–2014), Indian actress • Zohra Sarwari, Afghan-American author Zohre [ edit ] • Zohre Esmaeli (born 1985), Afghan model, designer and author Zuhra [ edit ] • Zuhra Ramdan Agha Al-Awji (active 1920s), Turkish-Libyan educator Part of the female given name Fatimah Zahra [ edit ] Arabic calligraphy reading Fatimah az-Zahra.

Fatimah was the daughter of the Islamic prophet, Muhammad, and is greatly revered by Muslims, often under the extended name Fatimah az-Zahra'فاطمة الزهراء, or Fatimah Zahra'فاطمة زهراء.

This has then been used as a female given name as follows. • Fatima Al Zahraa Haider (born ca. 1910), an Egyptian princess • Lalla Fatima Zohra (born 1929), Moroccan princess • Fatima-Zohra Imalayen, known as Assia Djebar (born 1936), Algerian novelist, translator and filmmaker • Fatima Zohra Karadja (born 1949), Algerian, Vice-President for the African Union's Economic, Social and Cultural Council for Northern Africa • Fatma-Zohra Oukazi (born 1984), Algerian volleyball player • Fatima Zohra Cherif (born 1986), Algerian volleyball player • Fatima Zahra Djouad (born 1988), Algerian volleyball player Male given name [ edit ] • Zuhrah ibn Kilab, great-great-granduncle of Muhammad.

Surname [ edit ] • Adrian Zahra (born 1990), Australian footballer (of Maltese descent) • Antoine Zahra (disambiguation), several people • Brian K. Zahra (born ca. 1960), American judge • Christian Zahra (born 1973), Maltese-Australian politician • Francesco Zahra (1710–1773), Maltese painter • Hindi Zahra (born 1979), Moroccan pop singer • Julie Zahra (born 1982), Maltese singer • Muhammad Abu Zahra (1898–1974), Egyptian scholar of Islamic law and author • Scott Zahra, Australian rugby league player • Trevor Żahra (born 1947), Maltese novelist, poet and illustrator See also [ edit ] • Abdul Zahra, Arabic male name • Sarah (given name), female given name • Zara (given name), female given name • Zerah, male given name occurring in the Hebrew Bible • Zuhra (الزُهرة), the Arabic word for Venus References [ edit ] Edit links • This page was last edited zahra 29 April 2022, at 00:13 (UTC).

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