List of Sufi saints

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Mosque and shrine of Sayyid Baha ud-Din Naqshband Bukhari in Bukhara, Uzbekistan. After whom the Naqshbandi Golden Chain is named after.
Mosque and shrine of Imam Al-Mursi Abu'l-'Abbas, in ميدان المساجد، الجمرك، Qesm Al Gomrok, Alexandria Governorate, Egypt.
Quranic calligraphy inscribed on the walls of the famous 12th century Persian Islamic saint, scholar, jurist and theologian Jalal ad-Din Rumi in Konya, Turkey.

Sufi saints or Wali (Arabic: ولي‎, plural ʾawliyāʾ أولياء) played an instrumental role in spreading Islam throughout the world.[1] In the traditional Islamic view, a saint is portrayed as someone "marked by [special] divine favor ... [and] holiness", and who is specifically "chosen by God and endowed with exceptional gifts, such as the ability to work miracles."[2]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Schimmel, Annemarie (1975). Mystical Dimensions of Islam. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. p. 346. ISBN 0-8078-1271-4.
  2. ^ Radtke, B., "Saint", in: Encyclopaedia of the Qurʾān, General Editor: Jane Dammen McAuliffe, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C..
  3. ^ Biographical encyclopaedia of Sufis: Central Asia and Middle East by N. Hanif, 2002, p. 123.
  4. ^ The Sultan of the saints: mystical life and teaching of Shaikh Syed Abdul Qadir Jilani, Muhammad Riyāz Qādrī, 2000, p. 24.
  5. ^ Pnina Werbner (2003). Pilgrims of Love: The Anthropology of a Global Sufi Cult. C. Hurst & Co. p. 4.
  6. ^ S Ahmed Ali (2002-12-22). "On Urs, Mumbai police keep tryst with Sufi saint". Archived from the original on 2005-04-22. Retrieved 2009-11-13.
  7. ^ "Hazrat Pir Baba (Rahmatullahi Allaih)". www.pirbaba.org. Archived from the original on 29 October 2017. Retrieved 4 May 2018.
  8. ^ E.G. Browne (1998). Literary History of Persia.
  9. ^ 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.
  10. ^ The Brahmaputra Beckons. Brahmaputra Beckons Publication Committee. 1982. p. 39. Retrieved 2008-09-05.
  11. ^ Jagadish Narayan Sarkar. Thoughts on Trends of Cultural Contacts in Medieval India. p. 41.
  12. ^ Urs-e-Sharief of Khwaja Bande Nawaz in Gulbarga from tomorrow Archived 2008-06-12 at the Wayback Machine. "The Hindu", Nov 27, 2007.
  13. ^ "Article on KhwajaBaqi Billah". Archived from the original on 2010-06-27. Retrieved 2009-11-15.
  14. ^ Ernst, Carl W. (1997). The Shambhala Guide to Sufism. Boston: Shambhala. p. 67. ISBN 978-1570621802.
  15. ^ "Dargah of Bu-Ali-Shah-Qalandar". Archived from the original on 2010-03-14. Retrieved 2009-11-08.
  16. ^ "CHISTI SAINTS". Archived from the original on 2009-06-01. Retrieved 2009-11-09.
  17. ^ a b Schimmel, Annemarie (1997). My Soul Is a Woman: The Feminine in Islam. New York: Continuum. p. 50. ISBN 0-8264-1014-6.
  18. ^ Muntakhab-ut-Tawarikh’, Vol II and III, by Abdul Qadir bin Mulik Shah Al-Badaoni (Translated into English by R.A. Ranking in 1894).
  19. ^ Sandeep Singh Bajwa. "Baba Fariduddin Mas'ud". Archived from the original on 2009-10-07. Retrieved 2009-11-08.
  20. ^ Neeti M. Sadarangani. Bhakti poetry in medieval India. p. 60.
  21. ^ "Haji Huud" (Oct. 1, 2001). Published in Al Ashraf: Pages 17–20.
  22. ^ G. M. D. Sufi. "THE SPREAD OF ISLAM IN KASHMIR". Archived from the original on 2007-04-19. Retrieved 2009-11-09.
  23. ^ William C. Chittick. "ʿERĀQĪ,FAḴR-al-DĪN EBRĀHĪM". Encyclopedia Iranica. Archived from the original on 2015-11-17. Retrieved 2015-11-17.
  24. ^ Sarah Ansari (1971). Sufi Saints and State Power: The Pirs of Sind, 1843-1947. Vanguard Books.
  25. ^ K J S Ahluwalia22 (May 2006). "Spot the Emperor in the Story of Fakir Mian Mir". The Times Of India. Retrieved 2009-11-15.
  26. ^ Gibb, H.A.R.; Kramers, J.H.; Levi-Provencal, E.; Schacht, J. (1986) [1st. pub. 1960]. Encyclopaedia of Islam (New Edition). Volume I (A-B). Leiden, Netherlands: Brill. p. 69. ISBN 9004081143.
  27. ^ Aziz Ahmad, Studies in Islamic Culture in the Indian Environment, Oxford University Press, 1964, p.189
  28. ^ "HISTORY OF MULTAN". Archived from the original on 2008-12-04. Retrieved 2009-11-08.
  29. ^ 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.
  30. ^ Gupta, M.G. (2000). Sarmad the Saint: Life and Works (Revised ed.). MG Publishers. ISBN 81-85532-32-X.
  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. ^ Tasadduq Husain (Jul–Aug 2002). "The Spiritual Journey of Dara Shukoh". Social Scientist. 30 (7/8): 54–66. doi:10.2307/3518151. JSTOR 3518151.
  33. ^ DRAMK DURRANI (1989). "Central Asian Saints of Multan". Area Study Centre (Central Asia), University of Peshawar.
  34. ^ Karim, Abdul (2012). "Shah Jalal (R)". In Islam, Sirajul; Jamal, Ahmed A. Banglapedia: National Encyclopedia of Bangladesh (Second ed.). Asiatic Society of Bangladesh. Archived from the original on 2015-07-07.
  35. ^ Lal, Mohan. (2006) Encyclopaedia of Indian literature. Vol. 5, Sahitya Akademi, Delhi, p. 3940. ISBN 81-260-1221-8
  36. ^ Kānunago, Sunīti Bhūshaṇa (1988). A History of Chittagong. Dipankar Qanungo. Dipankar Qanungo. p. 476. Retrieved 2009-11-07.
  37. ^ Muhammad Dawood. "Jalaluddin Surkh-Posh Bukhari". Archived from the original on 2010-03-15. Retrieved 2009-11-08.
  38. ^ Dr. Harbhajan Singh (2002). Sheikh Farid. Hindi Pocket Books. p. 11. ISBN 81-216-0255-6.
  39. ^ edited by Masood Ali Khan, S. Ram. (2003). Encyclopaedia of Sufism. New Delhi: Anmol Publications. ISBN 8126113111.
  40. ^ ZH Sharib (2006). The Sufi saints of the Indian subcontinent. Munshirm Manoharlal Pub Pvt Ltd.
  41. ^ N. Hanif. Biographical encyclopaedia of Sufis. p. 321.