Jalāl ad-Dīn Mohammad Rūmī (Persian: جلالالدین محمد رومی), Mevlana/Mowlana (مولانا, "our master"), Mevlevi/Molavi (مولوی, "my master"), and more popularly simply as Rumi (30 September 1207 – 17 December 1273), was a 13th-century Persian poet originally from Khorasan in Greater Iran.
Rumi's Poems are written mostly in Persian, but occasionally he also used Turkish, Arabic, and Greek in his verse.
The collection of letters that form a verbal unit has named a word. But as Rumi says: “Just connecting the letters does not create a meaningful word. Those letters must be invested with more that is rich and fruitful.” What treasures did Rumi himself put into the words that arose from his extensive vocabulary?
In this collection, I have designed some words that are important in Rumi’s thoughts, based on his Quotes. My Calligraphy Of Rumi's Quotes delineates my perspective on centrally significant words in Rumi’s poetry. Rumi says: “In (all) its expressions, my object is (to reveal) thy mystery. /In composing it, my object is (to hear) thy voice.”