International Journal for Arabic Linguistics and Literature Studies

International Journal for Arabic Linguistics and Literature Studies (JALLS) is a peer-reviewed, open-access journal, published Quarterly by Refaad. The Journal focuses on being a field for the dissemination of original and innovative research on the topics of the Arabic language and its various sciences in order to contribute to the deepening of specialized knowledge in the affairs of the Arabic language. Also, it is specialized in the related areas of critical thinking examining the multiple linguistic levels and literature and critical phenomena in the Arab heritage. Moreover, it is concerned with the latest studies of these Phenomena in the modern era, according to the mechanisms of serious scientific research.

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Latest Articles

Verbal Connections in the Nominal Sentence and their Effect in Directing the Connotations of Meaning in Al-Buhturi’s Descriptive Poetry

Mazen Ahmad Hamed , Ahmad Hasan Hamed

Objectives: This study deals with the verbal connections in the nominal sentence in Al-Buhturi's descriptive poetry as to studying, analyzing them, exploring their semantic and aesthetic impact. This came through presenting the areas of verbal connections for the nominal sentence in poems dedicated to ...

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The Impact of the Doctrinal and Jurisprudential Meaning According to Al-Fakhr Al-Razi in Determining the Meanings of the Letters of Meanings

Kazem Talal Bakri , Mahdi Asaad Arar

Objectives: The study seeks to achieve the following objectives. First: Identifying specific models related to the phenomenon of alternating letters of meaning according to Imam Al-Fakhr Al-Razi. Second: Identifying the impact of the doctrinal meaning and the definitive jurisprudential rulings in controlling ...

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The Auxiliary Verb in Contemporary Jordanian Arabic: A Historical Descriptive Study

Haytham Althawbih , Juhaina Al-Issawi , Omar Abu Nawas , Mohammad Saraireh

Objectives: The present study proceeds from the idea that many of the contemporary Arabic phenomena that modern linguists experience are linguistic phenomena that existed in classical Arabic or ancient Semitic languages. This study, therefore, has argued that the hypothesis stating Arabic is different ...

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