“Malek osh-Sho’ara” Mirza Mohammad Taqi Bahar



On April 21, 1951 AD, the celebrated Iranian poet and author, Mirza Mohammad Taqi Bahar, who held the title “Malek osh-Sho’ara” or Poet Laureate, passed away at the age of 64. He was born in the holy city of Mashhad and displayed his sublime talent in writing poems as of a young age.
To enhance his knowledge of Persian and Arabic, he attended the classes of Adib Nishapouri, a classical poet and scholar. It is said Bahar knew by heart a very good portion of the Holy Qur'an at a very early age.
According to Bahar himself, at seven he read the “Shahnamah” and fully grasped the meaning of Ferdowsi's epic poems. He composed his first poem at age 8, at which time he also chose the penname “Bahar” (Spring). At 14, he was fluent in Arabic, and later mastered French. At 18, at the onset of the Constitutional Revolution of Iran, he resigned his court position of Poet Laureate and joined the constitutional movement for limiting the powers of the monarchy.
He clandestinely published the newspaper “Khorasan”, in collaboration with Hossein Ardebili, and the journals “Nou-Bahar” (New Spring), and “Tazeh-Bahar” (Fresh Spring), both in collaboration with his cousin Sheikh Ahmad. He wrote articles in these newspapers exhorting the readers to strive to bring about a parliamentary system of government.
After victory of the Constitutionalists, he was elected as Member of Parliament for successive terms. When Reza Khan Pahlavi seized power with British help, he was imprisoned and exiled. Following release in 1934, he served as Professor of Persian Literature at the newly founded Tehran University, where he dedicated most of his time to writing and editing books on Persian Literature and History.
In 1945, he served for a short period as Minister of Culture and Education. Notable amongst the works written and edited by Bahar are: “Tarikh-e Sistan” (History of Sistan), “Tarikh-e Mokhtasar-e Ahzab-e Siyasi” (A Concise History of Political Parties), “Jawame' ol-Hekayaat” (Anthology of Stories), and two volumes of verse, consisting of his own poems.
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Iran-Iraq War and U.N



"Iranian Help Suspected in Secret Libyan Chemical Weapons Arsenal." It is no secret that Libya had a chemical weapons program, as did the Islamic Republic of Iran. According to a Defense Information Agency report (cited in Anthony H. Cordesman and Adam C. Seitz, Iranian Weapons of Mass Destruction: The
Birth of a Regional Nuclear Arms Race? [Center for Strategic and International Studies, 2009], 140), Iran initiated a chemical weapon development program in 1983 "in response to Iraqi use of riot control and toxic chemical agents." In April 1984, the Islamic Republic's U.N. representative, Farhang Rajai-Khorassani stated, ''We are capable of manufacturing chemical weapons. If the Iraqis repeat their crime, we may consider using them. But we think that to resort to retaliation can only be justified when all other means of preventing Iraq are exhausted and still Iraq repeats its crime.'' The next year, the American government, citing its intelligence agencies' monitoring of purchases of chemical components used to make chemical weapons as well as monitored radio transmissions, expressed concern that the Islamic Republic was making a major effort in producing chemical weapons (New York Times, April 25, 1985). During the final year of the war, Iranian Prime Minister Mir Hossein Mousavi declared that "sophisticated offensive chemical weapons" and long-range missiles had been deployed along the front. In the estimation of one observer, this was "pure propaganda" (Ronen Bergman, The Secret War with Iran [Free Press, 2008], 304).
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Shaykh Saduq (Journey of an Islamic Intellectual)



Mohammed bin Ali bin al-Hussein bin Musa bin Babawayh; Abu Ja’far As-Saduq* al-Qummi –i.e. of Qum-; the master Sheikh and the head of the narrators.
His father was the respectful Sheikh Abu al-Hasan Ali bin al-Hussein bin Musa bin Babawayh: the master Sheikh of Qum in his time. He was also the most precedent, the master jurisprudent, and the most trustful of the ulema of his time.Birth and Early LifeSheikh As-Saduq was born in Qum. Although it was impossible to define the very year in which he was born, it is well known that he was born after the death of Mohammed bin Othman al-Omari (the second representative), which was in the year 305 A.H. That was the opening year of the representation of Abu al-Qasim al-Hussein bin Rawh (the third representative), who died in 326 A.H.As confirmation of this estimation, we provide the words of Sheikh As-Saduq himself in his book titled Kamal ud-Din wa Tamam un-Ni’ma:Abu Ja'far Mohammed bin Ali al-Aswad related to us:
After the death of Mohammed bin Othman al-Omari, Ali bin al-Hussein bin Musa bin Babawayh (i.e. As-Saduq’s father) asked me to tell Abu al-Qasim Ar-Rawhi –i.e. bin Rawh- to ask our master Sahib uz-Zaman to pray to Allah for giving him a male baby.Abu al-Qasim informed that he asked the Imam, who rejected. Three days later, Abu al-Qasim informed that the Imam (a) had prayed to Allah for Ali bin al-Hussein and he would be given a blessed male baby who would be the means by which Allah, Exalted is He, would benefit (many people). Moreover, many boys would come after that baby.
(Abu Ja’far Mohammed bin Ali al-Aswad said) After a period, Ali bin al-Hussein was given Mohammed (i.e. As-Saduq) followed by many other boys.


Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Sheikh Saadi Sherazi (Sheikh Mosleh al-Din)



Known by his pen-name as Saʿdī‚ Abū-Muhammad Muslih al-Dīn bin Abdallāh Shīrāzī was one of the major Persian poets of the medieval period. He is not only famous in Persian-speaking countries‚ but he has also been quoted in western sources.His best known works are Bostan (The Orchard) completed in 1257 and Gulistan (The Rose Garden) in 1258.When he reappeared in his native Shiraz he was an elderly man.
Shiraz, under Atabak Abubakr Sa'd ibn Zangy (1231-60) was enjoying an era of relative tranquility. Saadi was not only welcomed to the city but was respected highly by the ruler and enumerated among the greats of the province. In response, Saadi took his nom de plume from the name of the local prince, Sa'd ibn Zangi, and composed some of his most delightful panegyrics as an initial gesture of gratitude in praise of the ruling house and placed them at the beginning of his Bostan. He seems to have spent the rest of his life in Shiraz.His best known works are the Bostan (The Orchard) and the Golestan (The Rose Garden). The Bostan is entirely in verse (epic metre) and consists of stories aptly illustrating the standard virtues recommended to Muslims (justice, liberality, modesty, contentment) as well as of reflections on the behaviour of dervishes and their ecstatic practices. The Golestan is mainly in prose and contains stories and personal anecdotes. The text is interspersed with a variety of short poems, containing aphorisms, advice, and humorous reflections. Saadi demonstrates a profound awareness of the absurdity of human existence. The fate of those who depend on the changeable moods of kings is contrasted with the freedom of the dervishes.
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Grand Ayatollah Muhammad Fazel Lankarani



Grand Ayatollah Muhammad Fazel Lankarani was born in 1931 in the Holy city of Qum. His father, the late Ayatullah Fazel Lankarani was a great teacher and scholar in the Islamic Seminary of Qum. His dear mother, was a pure and noble woman of Sayed descent.At the age of 13, after the completion of primary school, he began studying Islamic studies in the seminary of Qum, where due to his great ability and aptitude, he was able to finish the preliminary stages of Islamic studies within six years.From the beginning of the political and social struggle and defiance of Ayatullah Khomeini against the oppression, corruption and tyrannical government of the Pahlavi dynasty in Iran, Ayatullah Fazel Lankarani was one of the helpers and supporters of Ayatullah Khomeini. Step by step in every movement that the defenders of Islam took, Ayatullah Lankarani was there and played an active role. One of his important moves was to be involved with the Jami'ah Mudarasin, a group that consists of the teachers in the Hawza 'Ilmiyyah of Qum in which they were busy spreading the word of Islam and the Islamic Revolution among the masses. More than this, it was they who announced the Marja'iyat and Leadership of Ayatullah Khomeini...Many times during this difficult period, Ayatullah Fazel Lankarani was jailed, and finally, as if the Shah could no longer take the 'Ulama and their standing up for the truth, he was forced to exile him to an area known as Bandar Lange. After staying there for 4 months, we was moved to the city of Yazd, where he was forced to reside for a period of 18 months.After the victory of the Islamic Revolution of Iran, Ayatullah Fazel Lankarani continued to play an important role along side the leader, Ayatullah Khomeini, May his spirit be sanctified, and even today, under the leadership of Ayatullah Khameni'i, he is still fully supportive and active.

video
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Founder of Iran’s National Bibliography Society (Mohsen Saba)



Today is Wednesday; 23rd of the Iranian month of Farvardin 1391 solar hijri; corresponding to 19th of the Islamic month of Jamadi al-Awwal 1433 lunar hijri; and April 11, 2012, of the Christian Gregorian Calendar.  20 solar years ago, on this day in 1992, the contemporary Iranian lecturer and author, Mohsen Saba, passed away. On completion of preliminary studies at Dar ul-Fonoun School, he left for France and after receiving a PhD in Law he returned to Iran and was appointed university lecturer. He was the founder of Iran’s National Bibliography Society and The National Archive Committee, affiliated to the UNESCO. He has left behind numerous important compilations.

video
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Attar of Nishapur Commemoration Day



Born c. 1145 C.E. Nishapur                                                                        Died c. 1220 C.E. Nishapur
Commemorating one of Iran’s most renowned mystic poets; a group of university lecturers and scholars of Persian literature gathered in the culture art and communications research center of the Iranian culture ministry to mark the world Attar Day.Fariduddin Attar Neishabouri or the Attar of Nishapur was a Persian Muslim poet, theoretician of Sufism and hagiographer of the 11th and 12th century, who left an everlasting influence on Persian poetry and Sufism.He was also a skillful doctor. Attar was a pen-name which he took for his occupation. Attar means herbalist or perfumist and during his lifetime in Persia, much of 1220 Attar was killed at the age of 70 in a brutal attack by the Mongols during the invasion of Iran.He was buried near Neishabour, in north east Iran.Every year numerous ceremonies are held by Attar lovers across Iran on his birthday. Their aim is to preserve Attar’s legacy by discussing his life and works. Throughout his life Attar became a source of inspiration for many scholars and mystic poets.Medicine and drugs were based on herbs. Therefore, by profession he was similar to a modern-day town doctor and pharmacist.InThere are dozens of books attributed to Attar Neishabouri but the question whether all the works that have been ascribed to him are really from his pen has not been solved. In his writings Attar has only mentioned the names of seven books which he had written including his most outstanding book Manteq-o-Tayr in which he refers to seven valleys of love that a mystic will have to travel in order to reach to reach perfection. Perhaps the most imminent figure inspired by Attar’s school of thought was the world renowned Iranian poet Rumi who praised Attar.Rumi quoted:” Attar has roamed through the seven cities of love while we have barely turned down the first street.”For several centuries the works of Attar have affected the literature of a wide region of Persian speaking countries.

video
-->



Learn more about JavaScript!

Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Iraqi chemical weapons program and Marivan City



10 April 1988
Marivan lies close to the border of Iran-Iraq (Iraqi Kurdistan). Because of official border market of Bashmaq which is between Kurdish region of Iraq and Iran, Marivan serves a destination for shoppers in neighbor provinces.
Lake Zarivar lies in the west of Marivan. Because of beautiful and preserved nature of Marivan, it has been always one of the most attractive places for tourist both in local and global scales.
The native language of the city is the central dialect of Kurdish (Sorani) with a minority of Hawrami dialect. The religion of the people is Shafi'i Sunni.On March 16, 1988, the Halabja massacre occurred. The Iraqi army hit residential areas with sarin gas and the roads leading out of the city with mustard gas the day after. Most of the victims died within minutes after bombing and those who survived and tried to leave the city the following day were injured when passed contaminated roads. Civilians in residential areas in western Iran such as Noodsheh, Ghaleji, and Marivan were bombarded with nerve gas as well. The efforts of local health care centers played a significant role in decreasing the number of mortalities.
video
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 1 comments


Ostad Ameer Hussien Yazdgerdi



24 March 1986 (04 Farvardin 1365)
He Died on day mentioned above, he wrote many points on historic books. He was a great Person.

video
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 4 comments


Evacuation of Soviet Union from Iran



With this crucial supply route now open to the Soviet Union, the Persian Corridor would provide a massive flow of supplies (over 5 million tons of materiel) to the Soviets primarily, but also the British in the Middle East. The new Shah signed a Treaty of Alliance with Britain and the Soviet Union in January 1942, under which Iran provided nonmilitary assistance to the Allied war effort. Article Five of this treaty, although not entirely trusted by the Iranian leader, committed the Allies to leaving Iran "not more than six months after the cessation of hostilities". In September 1943, Iran declared war on Germany, thus qualifying for membership in the United Nations. At the Tehran Conference in November of that year, US President Franklin D. Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and General Secretary Joseph Stalin reaffirmed their commitment to Iran's independence and territorial integrity and displayed a willingness to extend economic assistance to Iran. The effects of the war, however, were very disruptive for Iran. Food and other essential items were scarce. Severe inflation imposed great hardship on the lower and middle classes.
In summer of 1943, Abwehr's Operation Francois was an attempt to use the dissident Qashqai people in Iran to sabotage British and American supplies bound for the Soviet Union.
Also in 1943, Operation Long Jump was an unsuccessful German plot to assassinate the "Big Three" Allied leaders, Joseph Stalin, Winston Churchill, and Franklin Roosevelt, at the Tehran Conference.During the three years of occupation, Stalin had expanded Soviet political influence in Azerbaijan and the Kurdish area in northwestern Iran, as well as in Iran founding the communist Tudeh Party of Iran. On 12 December 1945, after weeks of violent clashes a Soviet-backed separatist People's Republic of Azerbaijan was founded. The Kurdish People's Republic was also established in late 1945. Iranian government troops sent to reestablish control were blocked by Soviet Red Army units.
When the deadline for withdrawal arrived on 2 March 1946, six months after the end of World War II hostilities, the British began to withdraw, but Moscow refused, "citing threats to Soviet security."
Soviet troops did not withdraw from Iran proper until May, 1946 following Iran's official complaint to the newly-formed United Nations Security Council, which became the first complaint filed by a country in the U.N.'s history, and a test for the UN's effectiveness in resolving global issues in the aftermath of World War II. However, the UNSC took no direct steps in pressuring the Soviets to withdraw

video
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 1 comments


Hazrat Abul Hassan Amir Khusru Dehlvi (RA)



Amir Khusro, one of the most versatile personalities of medieval India, was born in 653 Hijri (1255 AD) 1253 in a place called Patiyali, Uttar Pradesh. His real name was Ab'ul Hasan Yamin al-Din Khusrow whereas Amir Khusro was his pen name. Also known as Amir Khusro Dehlavi, this creative classical poet was associated with the royal empires of more than seven rulers of Delhi. The life history of Amir Khusrao is truly an inspiring one and he is considered to be one of the first recorded Indian dignitaries who is also a household name. Read on further about Amir Khusro biography.
Known for his immense contribution in literature and music, this legendary personality was born of a Turkish father and an Indian mother in a village in India. He lost his father at a young age and then moved in with his maternal grandparents. His grandfather served as an attendance master of soldiers at the royal palace of emperor Ghayasuddin Balban. Khusro was exposed to all famous literary figures of his time when he accompanied his grandfather to the royal courts to attend the private congregations. Amir KhusroThis inspired him to take up poetry and indulge in fine arts like music. He also learnt horse riding and received training in martial arts. The famous Sufi saint Hazrat Nizamuddin Auliya was his spiritual mentor.
Amir Khusro is often acknowledged for creating "Khayal" of north Indian classical music known as Hindustani. He modified raga Dhrupad and added Persian tunes and beats to it. He created Qawali on the likes of bhajans. The poems he wrote were in Persian and a combination of Bhojpuri and Persian, which he called as Hindvi. These poems later were developed into Hindi and Urdu.
Probably Khayal originated from Qawalis that he created on the lines of Bhajans. He wrote poetry in Persian as well as what he called Hindvi ... a combination of local Bhojpuri and Persian, which later evolved into Hindi and Urdu. Many of his poems are even today used in Hindustani Classical as bandishes and as Ghazals by Ghazal singers.
During the reign of Ghyasuddeen Tuglag 18 shawaal 725 Hijri 1324AD Hazrat Abul Hassan Amir Khusru took wafaat “Inna Lillahi va Inna Ilaihi Raajiuun”. And his Mazaar is at the feet of Hazrat Nizamuddeen Auliya Mehboobe Ilahi Ra.

video






Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Cleric School Founded In Qom



The school of Islamic theology, Feyziyeh was founded (Mar, 24, 1922 AD) in the city of Qom by Sheikh Abdolkarim Haeri Yazdi. This institution somehow turned the small city of Qom into Iran's version of Vatican and the center for educating Shiite clerics. The foundation of this school also known as Howzeye Elmiy
eh, also turned the city into a political heavyweight inside Iran. Before the foundation of this school, the students who sought Shiite teachings used to go to Najaf in Iraq where most prominent Shiite leaders used to have classes. The holy shrine of Imam Reza's sister is located in Qom and it has always been a center for visiting pilgrims. After the regime change in 1979, the city which is located near the desert became a center of attention and flow of capital caused it to become overpopulated. Strangely enough, the city is unofficially known to have highest rates of corruption in Iran following Mashhad.

video
You May Also Like These Videos
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 1 comments


The US Assault (The 2003 Attack on Iraq)



Every generation has a few moments in history which are pivotal enough that we will never forget where we were when they happened. For many of us, the declaration of war on Iraq is one of those moments, and today is the tenth anniversary of that world-changing day.
On March 19, 2003, America (joined by coalition forces) officially declared war on Iraq, joined by coalition forces. Every television in America tuned in to hear U.S. President George W. Bush speak these words:
“At this hour, American and coalition forces are in the early stages of military operations to disarm Iraq, to free its people and to defend the world from grave danger.”
The grave danger that the President spoke of was the belief that Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein was either in possession of or in the process of building weapons of mass destruction. To this day, no WMDs have ever been found in Iraq.
After Iraq’s major cities were captured and secured, and the regime believe to be defeated, President Bush declared the end of “major combat operations” on May 1, 2003, less than two months after the operations began. Despite the announced victory over Iraq’s conventional military forces, the insurgency’s guerrilla warfare efforts have continued, killing thousands of soldiers, insurgents and civilians.
Hussein went into hiding soon after the American attacks began, communicating with his people through occasional audio recordings, and was eventually found and captured inside of a small hole in the ground.
During his time in hiding, the Iraqi people elected a 275-member National Assembly, and a new constitution was ratified in October 2006. One month after the constitution was ratified, Hussein was tried and found guilty of crimes against humanity. He was executed on December 30, 2006.

video
You May Also Like These Videos
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


Allameh Ali Akbar Dehkhoda's Life and Work



Allameh Ali Akbar Dehkhoda  (1879–March 9, 1956) was a prominent Iranian linguist, and author of the most extensive dictionary of the Persian language ever published.Dehkhoda was born in Tehran to parents from Qazvin. His father died when he was only 10 years old. Dehkhoda quickly excelled in Persian literature, Arabic and French and graduated from College studying political science.
He was also active in politics, and served in the Majles as a Member of Parliament from Kerman and Tehran. He also served as Dean of Tehran School of Political Science and later the School of Law of the University of Tehran.In 1903, he went to the Balkan Peninsula as an Iranian embassy employee, but came back to Iran two years later and became involved in the Constitutional Revolution of Iran.
In Iran Dehkhoda, Mirza Jahangir Khan and Ghasem Khan had been publishing the Sur-e Esrafil newspaper for about two years, but the authoritarian king Mohammad Ali Shah disbanded the parliament and banished Dehkhoda and some other liberalists into exile in Europe. There he continued publishing articles and editorials, but when Mohammad Ali Shah was deposed in 1911, he returned to the country and became a member of the new Majles.He is buried in Ebn-e Babooyeh cemetery in Shahr-e Ray, near Tehran.
In his article "First Iranian Scholar who authored the Most Extensive & Comprehensive Farsi Dictionary," Manouchehr Saadat Noury wrote that,The literary and commentary works of Ali Akbar Dehkhoda (AAD) actually started through his collaboration with Journal of Soor Esrafeel where he created a satirical political column entitled as Nonsense or Fiddle-Faddle (in Persian: Charand Parand). The Persian term of Dakho was his signature or his pen name for that column. Dakho means not only as the Administrator of a Village (in Persian: Dehkhoda or Kadkhoda), but it also refers to a Naive or an Unsophisticated Person (in Persian: Saadeh Lowh).Dehkhoda translated Montesquieu's De l'esprit des lois (The Spirit of the Laws) into Persian. He has also written Amsal o Hekam ("Proverbs and Mottos") in four volumes, a French-Persian Dictionary, and other books, but his lexicographic masterpiece is Loghat-naameh-ye Dehkhoda ("Dehkhoda Dictionary"), the largest Persian dictionary ever published, in 15 volumes. Dr. Mohammad Moin accomplished Dehkhoda's unfinished volumes according to Dehkhoda's request after him. Finally the book was published after forty five years of efforts of Dehkhoda.

video
 You May Also Like These Videos
Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments


The uprising of people in Tabriz



The uprising of people in Tabriz to commemorate Arba’een of the martyrs of Qom uprising (Arba’een is a memorial service, according to Shi’ite customs, that is hold 40 days after a person’s death).18 February 1978, Iranians demonstrated to commemorate the dead students and to protest the government.  Over 100 people were killed in Tabriz.
 The 9 January 1978 (Dey 19, 1356) protest in the holy city of Qom against a libelous story about the Ayatollah Khomeini was perhaps the first major protest of the revolution. The official death toll of monarchy was nine. U.S. diplomats first reported to Washington that 20 to 30 died, then fourteen. Rumors spread immediately that one hundred or more were killed, and "opposition estimates ranged up to 300." Public opinion at the time as reflected in "a small survey in Tehran the following week" found that "more people believed the opposition's casualty figures than the government's".
But a list recently produced by the Center for Documents on the Islamic Revolution, a "pro-revolutionary institute" found five people died in the protest.
40 days later, on 18 February 1978, (Bahman 29), groups in a number of cities marched to honour the fallen and protest against the rule of the Shah. The state brought in "troops and tanks from nearby bases." This time, violence erupted in the northwestern city of Tabriz, were according to the opposition five hundred demonstrators were killed, ten according to the government. "A recent pro-revolutionary review of the event, however, have stated definitively that the total was 13 dead."

video
 You May Also Like These Videos

Black Friday (8 September, 1978)

Hazrat Bilal (R.A) 1 First Muezzin of Islam

Samuel Morse Invented Telegraph & Morse Cod

Katal Alamdaar Hogaya - Nauha 2012

Imam Ali A.S and Orphans of a Soldier

Urdu Movies (Watch Veracity,Unity and Purity) Watch Free Islamic Movies

Behlol Dana 3 Urdu (Behlool Dana) Adorer of Ali A.S

Prophet yousef A.S 80 (Urdu)

Players 3 New Hindi Movie

Force 5 End New Bolly Wood Movie

Umar bin Al-Khattab R.A 18 With English Subtitles

The Arrival (Urdu Complete) 2

سینما کی حقیقت جاننے کیلئے دیکھئے اردو موویز سائٹ کا پروگرام ساحری اور سامری

اور ہالی وڈ کی اصل حقیقت دیکھنے کیلئے دیکھیں ہالی وڈ کا مکروہ چہرہ

اسرار عالم کی تقاریر,, تقاریر حصہ دوم اور اسرار عالم کی کتب

Next Video | Add Comment | Related Videos | Go Up | Previous Video

Read More Add your Comment 0 comments