When Pakistan first hosted the 2018 FIFA Women’s World Cup in June 2018, the team’s star player, Abby Wambach, made the country one of the first countries to play a song celebrating the country’s national anthem.
The song was an anthem that had already been written and played for decades.
The lyrics had been written by Muhammad Sajjad, a Pakistani-born songwriter who was a member of the National Assembly of Pakistan, a government body that was established in 1947.
The anthem, called “Mothers” in English, is a blend of traditional folk songs and popular music from across Pakistan.
It was originally sung in front of the stage during the games, but it became a hit for the country.
Wambach is credited with inspiring Pakistani singer Javed Anwar to make the song.
Anwar, who was born in Lahore and raised in the United States, made it his anthem after meeting Wambacha in 2011 while attending the U.S. Women’s National Soccer Team’s Women’s Olympic Games.
Anwar said he felt a special connection with Wambacht because the singer was the first Pakistani woman to ever win the FIFA World Player of the Year award.
He said that the song has become a staple of the national anthem for Pakistan.
He said it’s a way to express the patriotism of the people and to honor the great women of Pakistan.
Anwari said that Wambasta is the most important woman in Pakistani culture and that the country was built on women’s success.
She said the song is about strength, determination and perseverance.
“This song is an anthem of our history and of our country,” Anwari added.
I want to tell you that the people are really listening to this song, which has become the anthem for our country.
She said women are now able to stand up and sing and play this song.
“The song is a song of strength and determination.”
She added that the anthem will continue to be played until the end of the year.
Wombatsad, the national team coach, said the anthem is a symbol of unity.
“We have always been proud to play the Mothers song,” she said.
“We have been singing the song for decades and it’s now our turn to do it again.
The anthem was sung by a group of Pakistani singers at the end to honor their mothers and grandmothers.