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n. (alternative form of ghazal English)

Gazal (1964 film)

Gazal is a Urdu-Hindi romance musical film directed by Ved-Madan, starring Meena Kumari and Sunil Dutt. The muslim social film about the right of young generation to marriage of their choice. It had music by Madan Mohan with lyrics by Sahir Ludhianvi, featuring notable filmi-ghazals like "Rang Aur Noor Ki Baraat" performed by Mohammed Rafi and " Naghma O Sher Ki Saugaat" performed by Lata Mangeshkar.

Usage examples of "gazal".

And then I wished to return to Gazal, but one direction looked like another.

I was terribly afraid, and started running in the direction in which I thought Gazal to be.

The people of Gazal have always said that the black people were wicked, and would harm the helpless.

He was not interested in her adventures at the moment, and Gazal might have been Hell for all he cared.

After all, he had no assurance that the people of Gazal would receive him in a friendly manner.

There are whole chambers in Gazal filled with maps and books and chronicles, but they are all nine years old at the lest.

I can not abide the silent streets and ruined halls and dim people of Gazal, though I have never known anything else.

Eventually all will have gone, and it will rule over an empty city, as men say it ruled over the ruins from which Gazal was reared.

Just at dawn, as they mounted a crest of sand, he looked back toward Gazal, unreal in the pink light.

She said that she was an inhabitant of the city of Gazal, lying not far to the southeast.

She had run away from Gazal, on foot, her water supply had given out, and she had fainted just as she was discovered by Tilutan.

They were never attacked by any of the fierce and brutal nomadic tribes, because these people looked on Gazal with superstitious awe, and worshipped the thing that lurked in the southeastern tower.

He spoke of the unreality of the city of Gazal, and Lissa told him of her childish yet passionate desire to break way from the stagnating environment, and see something of the world.

He urged Lissa to flee with him before dawn – the inhabitants of Gazal had so far lost their initiative that they were helpless, unable to fight or flee – like men hypnotized, which the young Aquilonian believed to be the case.

In the space of two days, fifty-one Aes Sedai had fallen captive to the black-coated monsters, and fifty of them blamed Toveine Gazal as though Elaida a’Roihan had no hand in the disaster at all.