Bayrami, Bayramiye, Bayramiyya, Bayramiyye, and Bayramilik refer to a Turkish Sufi order ( tariqah) founded by Hajji Bayram ( in Hacı Bayram-ı Veli) Ankara around the year 1400 as a combination of Khalwatī, Naqshbandī, and Akbarī Sufi Orders. The order spread to the then Ottoman capital Istanbul where there were several tekkes and into the Balkans (especially Rumelia, Bosnia, Macedonia and Greece). The order also spread into Egypt where a tekke was found in the capital, Cairo.
Influences on the other sufi orders [ edit ]
Although the order today is almost nonexistent, its influence can be seen in
Aziz Mahmud Hudayi founder of the Jelveti order, and the prolific writer and Muslim saint İsmail Hakkı Bursevî.
Historical evolutionary development of "Bāyrāmī" (Bāirāmee) faith throughout Anatolia [ edit ]
See also [ edit ]
Further reading [ edit ]
Muslim Brotherhood Networks, European History Online, Mainz: Institute of European History, 2011, retrieved: May 23, 2011.
Ensel, Remco (2002). The Role of the Bektashis in Turkey's National Struggle. Brill Academic Publishers. See pp. 21–22
Trimmingham, J. Spencer (1971). The Sufi orders in Islam. Clarendon Press, Oxford. ISBN 0-19-826524-7
References [ edit ]
^ Balcıoğlu, Tahir Harimî, Türk Tarihinde Mezhep Cereyanları - The course of (Preface and notes by Hilmi Ziya Ülken), Ahmet Sait Press, 271 pages, Kanaat Publications, Istanbul, 1940. madhhab events in Turkish history, (Turkish)