Hadi Taqtaş

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Hadi Taqtaş

Taqtaşev Möxämmäthadi Xäyrulla ulı (pronounced [tʌqˈtaʃəf mœxæˌmæthʌˈdɯɪ xæɪruˈla uˈlɯ]; Tatar Cyrillic: Такташев Мөхәммәтһади Хәйрулла улы, Russian: Такташев Мухаметхади Хайруллович, Taktashev Mukhametkhadi Khayrullovich), better known as Hadi Taqtaş ([hʌˈdɯɪ tʌqˈtaʃ]; Cyrillic: Хади Такташ; Tatar Cyrillic: Һади Такташ, also anglicized as Hadi Taktash,[1] [hɑˈdi tʌkˈtɑʃ]) (1901, Surgod, Tambov Governorate – 1931) was a Soviet Tatar poet, writer and publicist.

His early verses have a tendency to symbolism: romantic ballades Газраилләр (The Azraels, 1916), Үтерелгән пәйгамбәр (The Killed Prophet, 1918), tragedy verse Җир уллары (The Sons of the Earth, 1923), poems Гасырлар һәм минутлар (The Centuries and The Minutes, 1924), Мәхәббәт тәүбәсе (The Oath of Love, 1927), Алсу (1929), Киләчәккә хатлар (The Letters to the Future, 1931). His innovative poem Мокамай (1929) and verse Урман кызы (The Forest Girl, 1922) had unusual rhythmic system for the Tatar verse before Taqtaş. He also wrote several dramas, Күмелгән кораллар (The Buried Weapons, 1927), Югалган матурлык (The Lost Beauty, 1929.), Камил (1930). He also wrote several publicist articles. The complete publishing of his writings issued after his death include Әсәрләр (1-3 t. 1980-1983), Истәлекләр, шигерләр (2001).[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ via Russianized spelling, Хади Такташ, Khadi Taktash
  2. ^ (Tatar) "Такташ, Һади". Tatar Encyclopaedia. Kazan: The Republic of Tatarstan Academy of Sciences. Institution of the Tatar Encyclopaedia. 2002.