This blog aims to be a contribution, an outward reflection of the world, religion, culture, academe, and much more. The posts are meant to be educative, engaging, reflective, but enjoyable at the same time. I want to be a part of a Muslima blogging community where we build each other up through our posts.
There are several categories in this blog: 1000 Aisha, Reflection, and Noteworthy. 1000 Aisha is about Muslimas contributing actively to society. Reflection simply contains contemplations on whatever topics that come to mind. Noteworthy includes recommendations on items, be they books, places, dining, products, etc.
DJARABI KITABS PUBLISHING was founded by Papatia Feauxzar in May 2013. Djarabi means Love in Mandinga, her ancestral tribe.
DJARABI KITABS PUBLISHING therefore promotes love books and books that promote justice, freedom of speech, peace and understanding in the community.
DJARABI KITABS PUBLISHING is now a leader in publishing books written by Muslims for both a religious and mainstream audience.
My blog is about sharing the most important knowledge I have gathered through the years as an entrepreneur. I have just started a new category called “Humanity”, where I will be taking up some issues in today’s society.
I established my first company in 2013 and in 2016 my second company. Since the start of my first company I have been blogging and doing speeches about business strategy and my entrepreneurial journey.
My blog is mostly about my views and my experiences of the world as a Muslimah and in particular as a revert. My blog will mostly be focused on discussing Islam especially in terms of how it is perceived in society and my main aim for the blog is to hopefully open some people’s minds and maybe help them be more understanding. I also want to use it to discuss any relevant topics in the media which may affect us as Muslims.
Throughout the dozens of conversations I’ve had with women in the past few months, there has been one common theme in all of their stories; their struggle. I hope to bring stories of women like my grandmother, who have lived lives worth documenting. Women who have fought their battles with grace. Through their narratives, I hope to cultivate in us the habit of resilience rather than that of defeat.