Ali Al-Jarim: An Egyptian writer, poet, and pioneer of the school of revival and resurrection, along with Ahmad Shawqi and Hafez Ibrahim. His books have enriched the Arab literary library, as there were many and varied between poetry collections, literary and historical novels, in addition to school books, and he had effective contributions In the field of the Arabic language, he was famous for his jealousy of religion, language and literature, and was able to attain a leading poetic position. Ali Saleh Abdel-Fattah Al-Jarim was born in Rashid in 1881 AD, that city that witnessed many of Egypt's historical events. His father, Sheikh Muhammad Saleh Al-Jarim, was a scholar of Al-Azhar and a Sharia judge in Damanhur. Ali received his first lessons in Rashid, where he completed his primary education, and continued his secondary education in Cairo, where he joined Al-Azhar Al-Sharif, and after that he chose to join the Faculty of Dar Al Uloom at Cairo University. In 1908 he traveled to England, specifically Nottingham, to complete his studies. He studied the origins of education there, then returned to Egypt in 1912 after four years spent in exile. After his return, Al-Jarim was appointed as a teacher at the Middle School of Commerce, and then he promoted to education positions until he was appointed chief inspector of the Arabic language in Egypt. Al-Jarim also worked as an agent of the House of Science, and was a founding member of the Arabic Language Academy, and he represented Egypt in a number of scientific and cultural conferences. Al-Jarim has invested his creative energies and cultural capabilities in the completion of many historical literary novels that take Arab history as the subject of them, such as: “Faris Bani Hamdan”, “Phone from Andalusia”, “Marah Al-Walid”, “Khatm al-Mataf” and “The End of Al-Mutanabi”. Ali Al-Jarim died in 1949 at the age of sixty-eight, and he was lamented by the great writers and thinkers of his time.