The Karbala incident was replete with a great deal of contradictions between the personality of Imam Hussein, peace be upon him and his supporters, and the personalities of Yazid's army, which made it an inexhaustible repertoire of its narrative elements and the perfect epic play. Al-Taff theater is like a giant tree, from which articulated stations branch out, which are branches at one time and roots at another, rising from the pace of its dramatic effectiveness.
The scene moves us from Al-Hussein's prayer at the grave of his grandfather, the Messenger, may God bless him and his family, in Medina, as if it were the Israa of his grandfather on the night of the Isra and Mi'raj, except that this time he will be limping as a martyr, to the prayer of fear with his companions under the scorching sun of Iraq on the soil of Karbala, which will become their graves, under The drums of war sounded and the arrows of the enemies were hurled, which, even if they wounded and wounded a fighter, did not prevent them from completing their prayers.
The group led by Al-Hussein, peace be upon him, is brave and steadfast, refusing to abandon its cause, which is embodied in Al-Hussein himself, despite the intimidation that is at its maximum and the desire for salvation, even though their fate is written before them in blood on the kindest skin.
A large bunch of lessons and scenes that inject great enthusiasm as well as great sadness in the hearts of the spectators whose souls were grieved by the grievances of Al-Hussein, his family and his companions, just as they were grieved by an inherited grievance in their society and their country.
The play of kindness, which is called the analogy of Karbala, carries symbols that make it stand the wheel of time, to urge people to reject injustice and not to be submissive to the transgressor, social solidarity, and the loyalty of brother to brother and companions to their imam, but it needs someone to write and praise the positives in order to grow and highlight the negatives in order for Hussein to recede. Peace is a great school for rejecting grievances and a lofty peak of moral peaks in the history of mankind