Khattar

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The Khattar are a largely Punjabi clan.[1] mostly based in the Northern Punjab of Pakistan, with some few Hindu members also in India. Khattar were an Arab tribe that entered in Spain with Tariq ibn Ziyad. The head of the tribe, Abu Al-Khattar was said to be a popular governor of al-Andalusia, Spain. After the downfall of Muslim rule in Spain, the tribe left and moved to Turkey, Iran, Afghanistan, India and north west of Pakistan. The bulk of the tribe is now found in the in Attock and Rawalpindi districts, descendants from Khattar Khan. In due course, the Khattars split up into two major sections, the ‘Kala’ (Black) and ‘Chitta’ (White); of which the Kala Khattars were mostly of mixed Muslim and Hindu population whereas the Chitta section were almost entirely Muslims, and married extensively with various Afghan, Turkish and Kashmiri tribes. The Hayat family of Wah village, from which some of the most notable Khattars have descended in recent times, are from the ‘Chitta’ Khattars, though Wah village itself was founded much later c 17th century, originally as ‘Jalal Sar’ village, renamed ‘Wah’ by the Mughal Emperor Jehangir, and a pleasure garden was later built here by the Emperor Shah Jehan.. The family in Wah, Attock have produced a number of notable people in history such as soldiers, politicians etc.They own the Mughal Garden Wah in Attock area of North Punjab, Pakistan.

The Khattar family Of Wah, Attock (Pakistan)[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Gandhi, Rajmohan (2013). Punjab: A History from Aurangzeb to Mountbatten. Aleph Book Company PVT Ltd. p. 213. ISBN 978-9-38306-441-0. First, the Bengal army's 'martial' regiments of Gurkhas, Jat Sikhs and Punjabi Muslims increasingly took over ... Gakhar, Janjua and Khattar Jat. 
  2. ^ Charles Allen, Soldier-Sahibs, London, 2000, p. 166
  3. ^ Charles Allen, Soldier-Sahibs, London, 2000, p 166
  4. ^ See Revised edition (1940) of Griffin & Massey Chiefs and Families of Note in the Punjab, Orig. Lahore, 1910, Vol II, p.293; and also K.Haidri, Tarikh I Potohar (Urdu), Lahore 1962, pp.74-74. MHK's date of birth is given wrongly as 1829 in Charles Allen, Soldier-Sahibs, London 2000, due to a confusion with another Punjabi chief
  5. ^ MSD Butler, Final Report on the Attock district for 1901-1904, Lahore, 1905, p.110
  6. ^ http://www.bl.uk/catalogues/indiaof/indiaofficeselect/Handlist.asp?FName=E240&BRef=Mss+Eur+E240. Retrieved April 24, 2012.  Missing or empty |title= (help)[dead link]
  7. ^ Malik, IH Sir Sikandar Hayat: A Biography, Islamabad, 1984, p. 9
  8. ^ Ian Talbot (1996). Khizr Tiwana, the Punjab Unionist Party and the Partition of India. Curzon. pp. 61–. ISBN 978-0-7007-0427-9. Retrieved 15 September 2013. 
  9. ^ Shaukat Hayat Khan, "The Nation that Lost its Soul: Memoirs" Lahore: Jang Publishers, 1995, pp. 10-11
  10. ^ Shaukat Hayat Khan The Nation that Lost its Soul: Memoirs, Lahore, 1995, p.12
  11. ^ Omar Waraich (2015-03-29). "Tahira Mazhar Ali: Women's rights campaigner who was the mother of Tariq Ali and acted as mentor to Benazir Bhutto - People - News". Independent.co.uk. Retrieved 2015-04-15. 
  12. ^ "Tahira Mazhar Ali's death a profound loss to many - Pakistan". Dawn.com. Retrieved 2015-04-15. 
  13. ^ "Tahira Mazhar Ali Khan, 1925-2015 ‹ The Friday Times". Thefridaytimes.com. Retrieved 2015-04-15. 
  14. ^ Shaukat Hayat Khan 'The Nation that Lost its Soul: Memoirs', Lahore, 1993
  15. ^ http://www.mofa.gov.pk/tunis/contents.aspx?type=contents&id=19 List of Pakistan Ambassadors to Tunis retrieved 20th Sept 2012
  16. ^ a b Embassy of Pakistan, Amman, Jordan, official website note Retrieved October 19th 2015
  17. ^ Press Report of Appointment 2013 Retrieved 21 Oct 2015
  18. ^ "MTV Pakistan: Rohail Hyatt". MTV Pakistan. Retrieved 29 March 2013. 
  19. ^ http://www.urduwire.com/people/rohail-hyatt_422.aspx
  20. ^ PTV Interview/Tribute to veteran producer-director Yawar Hayat Khan, Nov 2015; retrieved Oct 2016
  21. ^ Tariq Ali Biography Archived June 29, 2011, at the Wayback Machine., Contemporary Writers, accessed 31 October 2006
  22. ^ a b Kumar, Sashi (9 August 2013). "In conversation with Tariq Ali: The New World Disorder". Frontline. Retrieved 2 February 2014. 
  23. ^ Site of the Ishq-Nuri Chishti-Nizami Tariqa of Pakistan, listing its main spiritual lineage Retrieved 28th November 2015
  24. ^ "Omer Tarin " ilyask2". Ilyask2.wordpress.com. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 19 November 2012. 
  25. ^ Thus, from his paternal side he is a great-grandson of Khan sahib Abdul Majid Khan Tarin, OBE, and from his maternal side a great-grandson of Sir Sikandar Hayat Khan and famed writer Hakim Ahmad Shuja. See Ilyas K, Interview of Nov 2011 above