ZAFIN KAI Complete Document Written By Mamuh Gee


Adjusting her posture, she gradually averted her gaze from the elders, and the elderly woman standing above them communicated in Iko, expressing her disinterest in the forthcoming consequences of their past errors. With the intensity of scolding akin to the imminent fiery retribution, she made her dissatisfaction known.

The woman presiding over them claimed maternal lineage, emphasizing that the one who gave birth to them defined their father, distinct from the conventional notion of a father. They refrained from addressing him by their father’s name, acknowledging the birth-giver as something distinct from a typical father figure, as they lacked exposure to paternal love, care, compassion, or any semblance thereof. In their reality, fathers were either doomed or non-existent. Paradoxically, they held a unique reverence for the term “parent,” acknowledging the power of the one who birthed them, despite the consistent humiliation and degradation experienced in their hometown, Gameda.

The woman who birthed their father refrained from the direct use of “grandmother,” as the term lacked the affection and blood ties they longed for in their world.

Sumayya and her three companions lived as if enslaved, solely devoted to their mother, Farin. Their existence, shaped by years of subjugation, rendered them internally enslaved. Despite suffering under their father’s tyranny, they were powerless, unable to lift their heads or meet his gaze, even at the risk of severe consequences.

In their weakened state, Sumayya spoke with a subdued voice, expressing a commitment to rectify their mistakes before their father’s return. She implored for assistance in providing food to Anne, acknowledging her enduring hunger over two decades of marriage to Dori.

Dismissing the significance of their internal conflicts, Hande, their elder, refused to invest energy in futile disputes, seeing their lives as already ruined. She emphasized her unwillingness to abide by their father’s laws and encouraged them to wait for his return if they desired sustenance.

Anne, standing alongside them like obedient subjects, repeatedly bowed and apologized to the head of their household, recognizing the lack of regard for them as individuals with husbands or fathers.

Hande dismissed their concerns, focusing on her mobile phone, oblivious to the ongoing strife. As Anne instructed her children to leave, they followed her like a procession of hungry, weary beings, their gaunt legs a testament to the hardships they endured.

Among them, BENAZIR stood out as the only one possessing inner strength, while Sumayya and their mother carried deep wounds. Sumayya, weakened but resilient, often confronted their father with unwavering courage.

Their father, a dominating force in their lives, instilled fear and doubt with every utterance, causing their bodies and hearts to dance to the rhythm of his voice.

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