The story of Zerreiße den Schleier der Ohnmacht by Behjat Moaali, an Iranian woman writer and lawyer, was published in German in 2003. It appeared in the form of fiction mostly in Part I and her true experience of Tara in Part II. In the story, Tara refuses to let the matchmaker again after the death of her first husband and, thus excluded from the community of village women, ends in disaster. Tara came to kill two young children of her Sigheh husband, Mohammed. Moaali was assigned to be a barrister to defend the murder case. The two women are supposed to struggle in vain against the Islamic jurisprudence under the regime of Ajatollah Khomeinis who gradually put rigorous Islamic society and laws in practice. In the story, Moaali identifies the image of Aisha with Tara. They find archetypal feministic character in the self-determining life of Aisha, a daughter of Abu Bakr, the first calif, and favorite young wife of the prophet of Islam, Muhammad. Aisha becomes an icon for she has been known as a feisty heroine, ``tart of tongue and ready for a scrap,`` in Islamic tradition. Hence, Aisha is the one as taken in the middle eastern culture for the Mother of the Believers and also as symbolized for the spirit of Muslim feminism in the Middle East. Yet, Tara was destined to be executed and Moaali went into exile in Germany perhaps owing to their sexuality: attractive, different, strong, stubborn, resistant and unconventional. At the end, they dream that they will be a free soul in Rumi`s poetic spirit reflecting old Persian mysticism.