article The earliest known example of a crossword is found in a collection of texts from the 14th-century Arabic al-Jalalayn, known as al-Razi.

The text is based on a long poem, written in the 12th century.

The poem begins: “I call upon you, all the inhabitants of the earth; to be at the gates of Hell.”

The poem continues: “In my heart, my soul, I have no pleasure, I will not be pleased with the pleasure of the gods.”

The next verse, written at the end of the poem, begins, “To you my prayers, O Lord, and to your servants.”

The texts were composed by a man called Ahmed.

According to the New York Times, Ahmed also composed several other works of calligraphy.

According the article, Ahsud, the author of the texts, was “one of the most prolific and accomplished artists of his time.”

In his works, Ahmad was a master of calligraphy.

The earliest example of Ahmed’s calligraphical tool, called a “crossword,” is found at the Al-Raziya al-Khalil, the library of the 13th century and an al-Azhar Islamic school, the Guardian reports.

According in the article the library was built in the 1330s by Ibn al-Athir and is known as the “Great Library.”

The crossword “is a unique example of callivery,” according to the Guardian.

The library is currently being restored in Syria, according to New York magazine.

The crosswords tools of Ahsuds contemporaries, like a “calligraphic table,” have been preserved at the Museum of Modern Art in New York, according the article.

“The book is very important for the study of the history of the Middle Ages and of calligs work,” said Sari Shafik, an associate professor of history at the University of Michigan.

The calligram is the same as the one used in the ancient Greek, the New Yorker reported.

“It’s very important to know the relationship between calligraphics and writing,” Shafisk said.

The book was recently exhibited in a major exhibition at the British Museum.

“This is a very important piece of early calligraphry,” Shafeik said.

“A lot of this information is from very old manuscripts.

We know a lot about calligraphic texts from those manuscripts.”

The book is titled “Calligraphy, a Companion to Arabic Writing and Literary Techniques in the Islamic World.”

The text in the book is written in Arabic, and is a mixture of callic and calic characters, according Al Jazeera.

The article says the book was published in the 1450s and was intended to teach people how to write in Arabic.

“For some people it was an extremely interesting book, and for others it was a very difficult read,” said Shafkik.

“But this is the earliest example in Europe that we know of of.

It was certainly not something new in 14th or 15th century.”

The title of the book in the New English Review is: “Calligram and the History of Modern Calligraphy.”

The article goes on to explain that the crossword was written by Ahmad, a Muslim cleric who was known for his calligraphying skills.

The scholar also taught people how the Koran should be read, according ABC News.

“In the Koran, all of the words have a very clear and distinct pronunciation and pronunciation in their own language,” the article says.

“All the other passages in the Koran are translated in one of the two ways.

The Arabic translation is a simplified translation of the original Arabic, which is written with an ordinary, cursive writing system.

The translators were able to make a very precise and precise translation of what is in the original Koran.”

The New York article says that the book also discusses how to construct the letter “C.”

The original letter “S” is pronounced as “soo,” the New England Review says.

The New English review says that this was not the first time that the word “C” was spelled as “Soo,” and that it was spelled differently in Arabic and Latin, as well as in the Greek and Latin Vulgate.

According ABC News, the crosswords also explain that one can make a word that is written backwards from a letter by adding an “S.”