A famous Egyptian artist was expelled by Abdel Nasser, Sadat prevented her from singing, and Mubarak wronged her because of 3 words??

The Algerian artist Warda was born in the French capital, Paris, on July 22, 1939, and her real name is Warda Mohamed Fatouki, from a Lebanese mother, but her father was Algerian.

The career of the Algerian artist Warda began in the world of art by singing in France, especially since she was born in the Latin Quarter, one of the neighborhoods of the French City of Light.

The singer began singing in a club in Paris owned by her father, Mohamed Fatouki, and after that she headed to Lebanon, and began to sing in nightclubs in the capital, Beirut. 1963 with the movie Almaz and Abdo Al-Hamouli.

Singer Warda was exposed to three situations during her stay in Egypt. The first was when President Gamal Abdel Nasser expelled her from Egypt, following the spread of a rumor about her relationship with the Minister of War, Field Marshal Abdel Hakim Amer.

The second situation was when President Sadat prevented her from singing because of her travel to Libya with Baligh Hamdi and the Diamond Band at a time when relations were bad between the two countries, and the revival of a party in which she sang for Colonel Muammar Gaddafi, written by Nuri al-Hamidi, Secretary of Libyan Culture and composed by Muhammad Hassan, and Baligh presented a rose on stage. .

Warda defended herself and said that she had contracted 4 concerts with the Libyan radio, but they were parties for the Libyan people, and that when she went to sing in Libya, she wanted to express in the name of Egyptian art that Arab peoples cannot be separated by anyone, and confirmed that she did not sing to Gaddafi and could not do that. Rather, she sang an emotional song in the Libyan dialect.

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A decision was issued by the Egyptian Minister of Culture, Abdel Moneim El-Sawy, to prevent Warda from singing and appearing on radio and television, and Sadat said at that time: “This is a pinch and a pinch for our daughter so that she will not repeat this again.” It is reported that Sadat summoned Baligh and violence for his action.

The decision to ban Warda remained in effect for three years until she reconciled with Sadat with a song praising him written by the poet Hussein al-Sayed and composed by Muhammad Abdel Wahab, entitled “We are the people.”

As for the third time that Warda was banned, it was during the era of former President Hosni Mubarak, when she told the soldiers, “The president is telling you, stop.” This phrase was considered a departure from the protocol, so she was prevented from singing.

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