Mir Sham ud-Din Iraqi
||This article may require copy editing for grammar, style, cohesion, tone, or spelling. (June 2013)|
|Part of a series on Shī‘ah Islam|
|Sofia Imamia Noorbakshia|
Holy Books · Angels
Judgement Day ·
|Declaration of Faith · Prayer · Charity
Fasting · Pilgrimage ·
|The Twelve Imams|
|Ali · Ḥassan · Ḥusain
as-Sajjad · al-Baqir · aṣ-Ṣādiq
Musa ibn Ja'far · Ali ibn Musa
Muhammad ibn Ali · Ali ibn Muhammad
Hasan ibn Ali · Mahdi
|Maruf Karkhi · Sirri saqti · Junayd of Baghdad
Rudbari · Ahmad Ghazalis · Abu Ali Katibi
Abu Usman Almaghribi · Abul Qasim Gurgani · Abu al-Najib Suhrawardi
Najmuddin Kubra · Ala ud-Daula Simnani · Mir Sayyid Ali Hamadani
Shah Syed Muhammad Nurbakhsh Qahistani · Shaikh Asiri Lahiji · Mir Sham ud-Din Iraqi · Mir Mukhtar Akhyar · Mir Najumuddin Saqib
Mir Shams-ud-din Muhammad Iraqi udshikkan (1484–1526) (Urdu: میرشمس الدین محمد عراقی بدشکن) was known for having introduced the tenets held by Noorbakshi , the order of the Sufis in Kashmir who influenced the social complexity of the valley.
Mir Shams ud-Din first came from Herat as a political envoy of Hassan Shah and then later on became an independent religious missionary. After arriving in Srinagar, he established his Khanqah in the suburbs of the city, now known as Zaddibal. He was most well known for influencing the nobles of the Chak clan to enter the fold of the Nurbakshi faith. Mir Sham ud-Din Iraqi translated the book Fiqh-i-Ahwat (book of jurisprudence), which was written in Arabic by his teacher Syed Muhammad Nurbaksh.
- Kashmir Valley & Its Culture.
- Nurbaksh and Nurbakshi SEct