It’s no secret that many Persians are proud of their roots, but few people know the origin of the popular song that is a favourite of many.
It goes back to the 19th century when it was written by a Persian poet, Shah-i-Mazar-i Shahzad, and it has been used by thousands of Persians ever since.
It is also an important song for those who speak Persian, especially in Persian-speaking countries like Afghanistan, Pakistan and India.
The song was composed by Persian-born composer and music critic Mustafa Akkad, who travelled to India in the 1930s.
It was a major hit in India and the song has been popular for centuries.
He is credited with the composition, and the title Persian Mother is a translation of the Persian word for ‘mother’.
He died in 1977.
When it was first written, the song was meant to be a tribute to the mother goddess of Persias, who was also known as ‘Persia’s Mother Goddess’.
It was written as a tribute for her, and there are some Persian references to the name in the lyrics.
It’s said that her name means ‘little mother’.
“The title Persians Mother Song has been a major favourite in India for over a century,” said Roshni Bhatia, a PhD student in musicology at the University of Sussex.
“It’s a beautiful song and a wonderful way of expressing sorrow, sadness and love.”
Its a beautiful way of using language that is extremely expressive and emotional.
It captures the feeling of the time in a way that’s very unique.
But the lyrics can also be difficult to sing.””
I find that when I sing it, it feels very authentic.”
But the lyrics can also be difficult to sing.
“The song has a very dark tone to it,” she said.
“And the lyrics are very, very emotional and it can be difficult for people to sing and sing well.
It also has a kind of humour in it which is a problem for many people.””
It’s been popular in India since the 1930’s, but not as well in the rest of the world,” said Dr Bhatio.”
I don’t think it is the best song in the world, but I think its an important one.”‘
Persian mother’ also a strong influence on children’ songsIn a study published in 2009, Dr Bhojas and her colleagues found that children’s songs in schools and other settings tended to include references to Persian songs, and that those songs were more likely to be popular than those that did not.
“Persian-influenced songs were a common feature of school songs and the songs in the general public domain were also common in school music books and films,” the study found.
“This is in contrast to the other popular music that children hear in the classroom, such as pop music, classical music and jazz music.”
“We found that songs that featured Persian names or names of Iranian folk deities were more popular than songs that did.”
In general, the songs that were more commonly found in schools had strong references to ‘Persians’ and ‘Mother’ and also included references to Persians culture and traditions,” the researchers said.”
These are all important themes in Iranian culture, which are strongly represented in the song ‘Persi Mama’ by the poet Fazel-i Maududi.
“The researchers said the songs with references to Iranian folk gods also tended to be more popular in schools, and were more often included in school-sponsored events.”
Schools and other public events should be free of music or other sounds that are associated with religious themes, and should be sensitive to the needs of children and families,” the authors said.
The researchers added that these music-related references could be particularly harmful to young children, because they might encourage them to “play games or to explore their imagination”.
They added: “It is therefore important that music education in schools is sensitive to these children’s needs, especially when these songs are used as a source of entertainment and in their daily lives.”
Dr Bhatoia said that it was important that schools and music-loving communities had a culture and a history that reflected the traditions of the people who lived in India.”
Music is a very powerful language, and one that we can learn from, especially by listening to the songs, said Dr Roshna Bhati.
“We need to understand how people understand music, and how it is important for children’s learning,” she concluded.
Topics:folk-religion,education,language-literature,persia,indiaFirst posted February 07, 2019 13:38:58Contact Us