⁨⁨Al-Tabl⁩ - ⁨الطبل⁩⁩

Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
⁨1⁩ Thursday, 1 February 1923
⁨2⁩ Friday, 2 February 1923
⁨3⁩ Saturday, 3 February 1923
⁨4⁩ Sunday, 4 February 1923
⁨5⁩ Monday, 5 February 1923
⁨6⁩ Tuesday, 6 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨7⁩ Wednesday, 7 February 1923
⁨8⁩ Thursday, 8 February 1923
⁨9⁩ Friday, 9 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨10⁩ Saturday, 10 February 1923
⁨11⁩ Sunday, 11 February 1923
⁨12⁩ Monday, 12 February 1923
⁨13⁩ Tuesday, 13 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨14⁩ Wednesday, 14 February 1923
⁨15⁩ Thursday, 15 February 1923
⁨16⁩ Friday, 16 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨17⁩ Saturday, 17 February 1923
⁨18⁩ Sunday, 18 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨19⁩ Monday, 19 February 1923
⁨20⁩ Tuesday, 20 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨21⁩ Wednesday, 21 February 1923
⁨22⁩ Thursday, 22 February 1923
⁨23⁩ Friday, 23 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨24⁩ Saturday, 24 February 1923
⁨25⁩ Sunday, 25 February 1923
⁨26⁩ Monday, 26 February 1923
⁨27⁩ Tuesday, 27 February 1923
⁨1⁩ issue
⁨28⁩ Wednesday, 28 February 1923

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About this newspaper

Title: ⁨⁨Al-Tabl⁩ - ⁨الطبل⁩⁩
Available online: 26 March 1921 - 19 December 1924 (113 issues; 589 pages)
Language: ⁨Arabic⁩
Region: ⁨The Middle East⁩
Country: ⁨Mandatory Palestine⁩
City: ⁨Damascus⁩ / ⁨Jerusalem⁩ / ⁨Haifa⁩
Collection: ⁨Jrayed - Arabic Newspaper Archive of Ottoman and Mandatory Palestine⁩
Frequency: ⁨Daily⁩
Description:
Al-Tabl (The Drum) was a “daily independent, social, critical, satirical Arabic newspaper” that was sometimes published only once a week. The paper included many pictures and illustrations and was of varying lengths. Sometimes the paper consisted of four pages, sometimes of two, and occasionally it made up a small booklet. The timing of its publication also varied according to the publishers’ whims. Al-Tabl always urged its readers to work for the common good. The newspaper’s slogan was “the truth is above all and cannot be overcome,” and it quoted it whenever discussing a topic that had a bearing on the nation and the homeland. According to the paper’s definition of itself, it spoke with the voice of the Arab people.
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