Isnin, 30 November 2015


khat abstrak yang di cetak di atas kanvas yang berkualiti tinggi, pelbagai ayat dan khat, berminat melihat design boleh wassup 011 15157431

Sabtu, 25 April 2015


Terima kasih kepada Amin Idris kerana meluangkan Masa untuk Pameran solo saya yang pertama yang bertema Seribu Dinar di Galeri Khat Pulau pinang


Kami bergabung, Saya Zuhud ulya, Ali Gaban dan Hafizan Halim di Featival 207 Masjid Melayu lebuh Acheh.

Celebration of Malay Culture

Monday July 8, 2013

Celebration of Malay culture

Beauty of calligraphy: Zuhudi writing with a sharpened resam twig at the Malay Heritage Showcase of George Town Festival 2013. Beauty of calligraphy: Zuhudi writing with a sharpened resam twig at the Malay Heritage Showcase of George Town Festival 2013.
WITH just ink and twigs from the resam fern, Arabic calligraphy artist Zuhudi Ibrahim produced works that wooed crowds at the Malay Heritage Showcase in Acheh Street, Penang.
Zuhudi invited visitors to write down their names and then he wrote their names in Arabic calligraphy called ‘khat’ (pronounced ‘hahkt’).
He has a collection of 100 resam twigs meticulously cut and sharpened into chisel-like ends.
Visitors to the showcase were also allowed to try writing with the twigs.
“Resam twigs have a fine grain and hold ink well. They are perfect for practising ‘khat’,” said Zuhudi, 35.
Visitor Shadi Saad, 53, agreed.
“The wedge shapes of the twigs help us to ink out Arabic letters clearly,” said Shadi who came from Kepala Batas to visit the showcase.
Zuhudi, who hails from Sungai Petani, said he spent five years at the University of Jordan to obtain his bachelor’s degree in Arabic Language.
“During that time, I met a calligraphy artist from Turkey. I spent every night for two years learning this art from him.”
Arabic calligraphy is considered the most revered form of Islamic art because it is the primary method of preserving the Quran.
While Zuhudi created art, a team of 40 silat cekak martial artistes from Ustaz Hanafi Silat Cekak Association put on exciting sparring performances.
They wielded an assortment of weapons like the parang.
Also featured on the final day of the George Town Festival in Acheh Street yesterday were nasyid performances, batik art and traditional Malay costumes.
There were also demonstrations of silat, gasing and congkak games.
In Jalan Masjid Kapitan Keling, the Indian-Muslim community built a stage and presented a Qawali performance, a form of Sufi devotional music play.
They also held a spice-grinding competition using traditional grinding stones.
Food lovers enjoyed cooking demonstrations featuring the famous and spicy Indian-Muslim curries.
On Saturday, a programme themed ‘Folk Tales Under The Stars’ featured children’s storytelling sessions with old legends and tales.
Thai Menora, Peranakan Hokkien Rhymes and Wayang Gedek performances were held.