List of Sufi saints

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Madurai Maqbara Hazrat's dargah, Madurai
The shrine of Syed Naushah Ganj Bakhsh at Ranmal Pakistan

Sufi Saints played an instrumental role in spreading Islam throughout the world.[1] Sufi saints have emerged periodically to reshape the sacred in society.[2]

S.No Name Year References
1 Hazrat Data Gunj Baksh Ali Hujwiri 990-1077 [3]
2 Hazrat Muhammad Murad Ali Khan Hajji Hūd 1025–1141 [4]
3 Hazrat Shah Mohammed Yusuf Gardezi 1026–1152 [5]
4 Muhiyudin Abdal Qadir al-Gilani al-Hasani wal-Hussaini Abdul-Qadir Gilani (1077–1166) [6][7]
5 Moinuddin Chishti 1141–1230 [8]
6 Baba Fakhruddin Suhrawardi Penukondavi 1169–1295 [9]
7 Bahauddin Zakariya 1170–1267 [10]
8 Qutbuddin Bakhtiar Kaki 1173–1235 [11]
9 Lal Shahbaz Qalandar 1177–1274 [12]
10 Baba Fariduddin Mas‘ud Ganj-e Shakar 1188–1280 [13]
11 Yamanī Shāh Jalāl ad-Dīn al-Mujarrad, Sylhet, Bangladesh 1271 CE [14]
12 Hazrat Jalaluddin Surkh-Posh Bukhari 1192–1291 [15]
13 Syed Hussain Sharfuddin Shah Wilayat Naqvi 1255-1342
14 Mukhdoom Jahaniyan Jahangasht 1308–1384
15 Alauddin Sabir Kaliyari 1196–1291 [16]
16 Fakhr-al-Din Iraqi 1213–1289 [17]
17 Sharafuddin Bu Ali Qalandar 1209–1324 [18]
18 Shaikh Ruknuddin Abul-Fath 1251–1335 [19]
19 Nizamuddin Auliya 1238–1325 [20]
20 Amir Khusrau 1253–1325 [21]
21 Hazrat Syed Ibrahim d. 1324 [22]
20 Shaikh Burhanuddin Gharib d. 1337 [23]
21 Shah Jalal d. 1347 [24]
22 Shah Paran 14th century [25]
23 Ismail Qureshi al Hashmi 1260–1349 [26]
24 Hazrat Shah Paran (R.A) (Shah Farhan), Sylhet Bangladesh 1303 AD [27]
25 Mir Sayyid Ali Hamadani 1314–1384 [28]
26 Nasiruddin Mahmud Chiragh of Delhi 1274–1356 [29]
27 Sharafuddin Ahmad bin Yahya Maneri 1263–1381 [30]
28 Makhdoom Shamshuddin Arwali Shahi Mohalla, Arwal Bihar 1280–1364
29 Mir Syed Ashraf Jahangir Simnani 1308–1405 [31]
30 Syed Muhammad Al Hussaini Gisudaraz 1321–1422 [32]
31 Makhdoom Ali Mahimi 1372–1431 [33]
32 Hazrat Pir Syed Meher Ali Shah of Golra Sharif 1859–1937 [34]
33 Haji Imdadullah Muhaajir Makki 1817–1899
34 Shaikh Jamali Kamboh d. 1536 [35]
35 Hazrat Khan Jahan Ali- Baghdadi, Bagherhat, Khulna Bangladesh 1459 AD [36]
36 Salim Chishti 1478–1572 [37]
37 Daud Bandagi Kirmani 1513–1575 [38]
38 Madhu Lal Hussain 1538–1599 [39]
39 Khwaja Muhammad al-Baqi Billah 1564–1605 .[40]
40 Mian Mir 1550–1635 [41]
41 Bibi Jamal Khatun d. 1639 [42]
42 Shah Abul Ma‘ali 1552–1615 [43]
43 Ahmad Sirhindi c. 1564-1624 [44]
44 Mullah Shah Badakhshi 1584–1661 [45]
45 Jahanara Begum Sahib 1614–1681 [46]
46 Dara Shikoh 1615–1659 [46]
47 Sarmad d. 1661 [47]
48 Azan Pir 17th century [48]
49 Baba Shadi Shaheed 17th century [49]
50 Shah Inayat Shattari d. 1728 [50]
51 Hadrat Sakhi Sultan Bahoo 1628–1691 [51]
52 Bulleh Shah 1680–1757
53 Shah Abdul Latif Bhita'i 1689–1752
54 Mirza Mazhar Jan-e-Janaan 1699–1781
55 Shah Waliullah 1703–1762
56 Waris e Pak [52] 1706–1798
57 Hazrat Makhddom Syedna Hasan Ali Wali Azli(R.A) 1722-1803
58 Noor Muhammad Maharvi 1730–1791
59 Shah Abdul Aziz 1745–1823
60 Shah Niyaz Ahmad Barelvi 1742-1834
61 Maulana Fazl-e-Haq Khairabadi 1797–1861
62 Sayyid Sahib Husayni of Tekmal 1805–1880
63 Hazrat Babajan 1806–1931
64 Sheikh Meer Ahmad Ibrahim Madurai Periya Hazrat 1813–1878, 1228–1295
65 Sheikh Meer Amjad Ibrahim Madurai Chinna Hazrat 1815–1905, 1230–1322
66 Sheikh Syed Abdus Salaam Ibrahim Madurai Saalim Hazrat 1848–1908, 1264–1327
67 Ata Hussain Fani Chishti 1817–1896
68 Sai Baba of Shirdi 1838–1918
69 Syed Ahmed Ullah Maizbhanderi (Founder of the Maizbhanderi Sufi Order) 1826–1906 [2] [3] [4] [5]
70 Imam Ali Shah Naqshabandi Mujaddadi,Gurdaspur 1796–1866
71 Syed Gulamur Rahman Al Maizbhandari (known as Baba Bhandari) Maizbhandar,Chittagong 1865–1937
72 Syed Jamir Uddin Ahmad Nogor. Chiora,Chauddagram.Comilla,Bangladesh 1873-1945
73 Syed Mohammed Asrarullah Hussaini Imam Ali Shah 1856
74 Hazrat Ahmed Rida Khan 1856–1921
75 Hazrat Tajuddin Baba of Nagpur 1861–1925
76 Muhammad Abdul Qadeer Siddiqi Qadri 1870–1962
77 Syed Abdullah Shah Naqshbandi Qadri 1872–1964
78 Maulana Syed Muhammad Zauqi Shah 1878–1951
79 Hazrat Muhammad Murad Ali Khan 1880–1968 [6]
80 Inayat Khan 1882–1927
81 Qalandar Baba Auliya 1898–1979
82 syed Abul Bashar, Chittagong 1906–1965 [53]
83 Pir Fazal Ali Shah Qureshi d.1935
84 Mohammad Badshah Qadri 1903–1978
85 Noor Inayat Khan 1914–1944
86 Mian Bashir Ahmed 1923–
87 Allama Arshadul Qadri 1925–2002
88 Hazrat Khwaja Allah Bakhsh 1910–1983
89 Hazrat Wasif Ali Wasif 1929–1993
90 Qudwat ul Awliya, Syedna Tahir Allauddin Al Qadri Al Gillani 1932–1991
91 Maulana Shah Jamali
92 Hazrat Abul Fazl Syed Mahmood Quadri 1911–2000
93 Hazrat Khwaja Sufi Mohammad Dastagir Liyaqthi Jangerea
94 Syed Mainuddin Ahmed, Chittagong 1937-2011 [53]
95 Muhammad Najeeb Sultan Born 1978-
96 Syed Saifuddin Ahmed, Chittagong Born 1967 [53]
97 Hazrat Sha Enayetpuri(R)Bangladesh
98 Syed Ziaul Haq, Chittagong 1928–1988 [7]
99 Amin Bin Abdul Rehman Born 1941
100 Md. Abdul Mukit Siddique Al-Quadri Al-Chisti
101 syed Fazlur Rahman, Chittagong 1858-1932
102 Syed Chandshahwali 12th Century
103 Khalandar Baba 20th Century
104 Maula Shah 1836–1944 20th Century
105 Hazrat Syed Shah Khawja Fahim Ullah safi (R.A), Chittagong, Bangladesh. 1921-2000 20th century
106 Abdul Latif Chowdhury Saheb Qibla Fultali (Rh.) 1913–2008 [54]
107 Dr. Syed Shahzad Ali Najmi Born 1964 21st Century [55]
108 Abdullah Ibn Umar Badheeb Al Yamani 1825– 1892 [56]
109 Sheikh Mustafa 1836–1888 [57]
110 Baba Qamar U Zaman Faridi Chishti 1940-2011
111 Mir Shujauddin Qadri 1774-1848
112 Sheikh Bawa Muhaiyaddeen (Rad) ?-1986 [8]
113 Salekur Rahman Rahe Bhanderi 1948-1968 [9]
114 Malek Shah Rahe Bhanderi 1916-1980 [10]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ Werbner, Pnina; Helene Basu (1998). Embodying Charisma: Modernity, Locality, and Performance of Emotion in Sufi Cults. Routledge. p. 3. ISBN 9780415150996. 
  3. ^ Pnina Werbner (2003). Pilgrims of Love: The Anthropology of a Global Sufi Cult. C. Hurst & Co. p. 4. 
  4. ^ (Oct. 1, 2001). Published in Al Ashraf. pp. Pages 17–20.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  5. ^ DRAMK DURRANI (1989). Central Asian Saints of Multan. Area Study Centre (Central Asia), University of Peshawar. 
  6. ^ Biographical encyclopaedia of Sufis: Central Asia and Middle East by N. Hanif, 2002, p123
  7. ^ The Sultan of the saints: mystical life and teaching of Shaikh Syed Abdul Qadir Jilani, Muhammad Riyāz Qādrī, 2000, p24
  8. ^ Neeti M. Sadarangani. Bhakti poetry in medieval India. p. 60. 
  9. ^ Jagadish Narayan Sarkar. Thoughts on Trends of Cultural Contacts in Medieval India. p. 41. 
  10. ^ ZH Sharib (2006). The Sufi saints of the Indian subcontinent. Munshirm Manoharlal Pub Pvt Ltd. 
  11. ^ N. Hanif. Biographical encyclopaedia of Sufis. p. 321. 
  12. ^ Sarah Ansari (1971). Sufi Saints and State Power: The Pirs of Sind, 1843-1947. Vanguard Books. 
  13. ^ Sandeep Singh Bajwa. "Baba Fariduddin Mas‘ud". Retrieved 2009-11-08. 
  14. ^ "Shah Jalal". 
  15. ^ Muhammad Dawood. "Jalaluddin Surkh-Posh Bukhari". Retrieved 2009-11-08. 
  16. ^ Dr. Harbhajan Singh (2002). Sheikh Farid. Hindi Pocket Books. p. 11. ISBN 81-216-0255-6. 
  17. ^ WILLIAM C. CHITTICK. "Encyclopedia iranica". Retrieved 2009-11-08. [dead link]
  18. ^ "Dargah of Bu-Ali-Shah-Qalandar". Retrieved 2009-11-08. 
  19. ^ "HISTORY OF MULTAN". Retrieved 2009-11-08. 
  20. ^ originally compiled by Amir Hasan ʻAlāʼ Sijzī Dehlawī ; English translation with introduction and historical annotation by Ziya-ul-Hasan Faruqi. (1996). Fawa'id Al-Fu'ad--Spiritual and Literary Discourses of Shaikh Nizammuddin Awliya. South Asia Books. ISBN 8124600422. 
  21. ^ E.G. Browne (1998). Literary History of Persia. 
  22. ^ N.Hanif. Biographical encyclopedia of Sufis(south asia)by N.Hanif. sarups and sons. p. 160. 
  23. ^ "Shaikh Burhanuddin Gharib". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  24. ^ Shah Jalal (R). Banglapedia. 
  25. ^ Kānunago, Sunīti Bhūshaṇa (1988). A History of Chittagong. Dipankar Qanungo. Dipankar Qanungo. p. 476. Retrieved 2009-11-07. 
  26. ^ C H Nevill, (1911). Allahabd - A Gazetteer. , United Provinces: Govt Press. 
  27. ^ "Shah Paran". 
  28. ^ G. M. D. Sufi. "THE SPREAD OF ISLAM IN KASHMIR". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  29. ^ "CHISTI SAINTS". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  30. ^ edited by Masood Ali Khan, S. Ram. (2003). Encyclopaedia of Sufism. New Delhi: Anmol Publications. ISBN 8126113111. 
  31. ^ Carl W. Ernst, Bruce B. Lawrence. (2002). Sufi Martyrs of Love: The Chishti Order in South Asia and Beyond. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 1403960267. 
  32. ^ Urs-e-Sharief of Khwaja Bande Nawaz in Gulbarga from tomorrow "The Hindu", Nov 27, 2007.
  33. ^ S Ahmed Ali (2002-12-22). "On Urs, Mumbai police keep tryst with Sufi saint". Retrieved 2009-11-13. 
  34. ^ District Gazetteer of the Rawalpindi District, 1921; Pub Govt of Punjab, Lahore, 1922, pp.210-211
  35. ^ The Gazetteer of India : History and Culture,, 1973, p 460, Pran Nath Chopra, India (Republic) Central Gazetteers Unit, India Gazetteers Unit - India.
  36. ^ "Khan Jahan Ali". 
  37. ^ Carl W. Ernst ; Bruce B. Lawrence (2002). Sufi martyrs of love: the Chishti Order in South Asia and beyond. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. p. 98. ISBN 1403960275. 
  38. ^ Muntakhab-ut-Tawarikh’, Vol II and III, by Abdul Qadir bin Mulik Shah Al-Badaoni (Translated into English by R.A Ranking in 1894).
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  43. ^ [1][dead link]
  44. ^ Aziz Ahmad, Studies in Islamic Culture in the Indian Environment, Oxford University Press, 1964, p.189
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  47. ^ Gupta, M.G. (2000). Sarmad the Saint: Life and Works (Revised ed.). MG Publishers. ISBN 81-85532-32-X. 
  48. ^ The Brahmaputra Beckons. Brahmaputra Beckons Publication Committee. 1982. p. 39. Retrieved 2008-09-05. 
  49. ^ Denzil Ibbetson, Edward MacLagan, H.A. Rose "A Glossary of The Tribes & Casts of The Punjab & North-West Frontier Province", 1911 AD, Page 169, Vol II,
  50. ^ The Sufi Saints of the Indian Subcontinent by Zahurul sharib Hassan ISBN 81-215-1052-X
  51. ^ Complete Information about Sultan Bahoo and his work
  52. ^ "Waris Ali Shah - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia". En.wikipedia.org. Retrieved 2013-07-10. 
  53. ^ a b c :: maizbhandarmainia :
  54. ^ "Moulana Abdul Latif Chowdhury Fultali passes away.". UNB - United News of Bangladesh (Sylhet: HighBeam Research). 2008-01-16. Retrieved 2008-01-16.  Copyright 2009 Asia Pulse Pty Ltd. This material is published under license from the publisher through the Gale Group, Farmington Hills, Michigan.
  55. ^ Monthly Nifaz-E-Urdu,Page:10 Published in Jan 2014 in Karachi, Pakistan.
  56. ^ Shukri,MAN (1986). Muslims of Srilanka. 
  57. ^ Hilari, M.S.M. (1941). Srilanka Muslim's Origins. 

External links[edit]