Allama Iqbal Pics, Age, Photos, Biography, Pictures, Wikipedia

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Allama Iqbal 10 Personal Facts, Bio, Wiki

Born: November 9, 1877, Sialkot, Pakistan
Died: April 21, 1938, Lahore, Pakistan
Place of burial: Tomb of Allama Iqbal, Lahore, Pakistan
Children: Javed Iqbal, Muneera Bano, Miraj Begum, Aftab Iqbal

Spouse: Sardar Begum
Nationality: British Raj
Education: Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich (1907–1908)
Birthday: November 9, 1877 (Scorpio)

Born In: Sialkot, Pakistan
Also Known As: Sir Muhammad Iqbal
Died At Age: 60
Spouse/Ex-: Karim Bibi, Mukhtar Begum, Sardar Begum

Father: Shaikh Noor Mohammad
Mother: Imam Bibi
Children: Aftab Iqbal, Javid Iqbal, Miraj Begum
Born Country: Pakistan

Died On: April 21, 1938
Place Of Death: Lahore, Pakistan
Notable Alumni: Murray College, Oriental College, Inns Of Court School Of Law, Government College University, Lahore
Grouping Of People: Muslims

City: Sialkot, Pakistan
Education: Trinity College, Cambridge, Government College University, Lahore, Heidelberg University, Inns Of Court School Of Law, Oriental College, Murray College

Allama Iqbal 10 Pics, Photos, Pictures

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Allama Iqbal 10 Fast Facts, Bio, Wiki

Sir Muhammad Iqbal was a South Asian Muslim writer, philosopher, scholar and politician, whose poetry in the Urdu language is considered among the greatest of the twentieth century, and whose vision of a cultural and political ideal for the Muslims of British-ruled India was to animate the impulse for Pakistan. 

He is commonly referred to by the honorific Allama (from Persian: علامہ, romanized: ʿallāma, lit. ’very knowing, most learned’).

Born and raised in Sialkot, Punjab in an ethnic Kashmiri Muslim family, Iqbal completed his B.A. and M.A. at the Government College Lahore. He taught Arabic at the Oriental College, Lahore from 1899 until 1903. During this time, he wrote prolifically.

Among the Urdu poems from this time that remain popular are Parinde ki faryad (A bird’s prayer), an early meditation on animal rights, and Tarana-e-Hindi (The Song of Hindustan) a patriotic poem—both poems composed for children.

In 1905, he left for further studies in Europe, first to England, where he completed a second B.A. at Trinity College, Cambridge and was subsequently called to the bar at Lincoln’s Inn, and then to Germany, where he received a Ph.D. in philosophy at the University of Munich.

After returning to Lahore in 1908, he established a law practice but concentrated on writing scholarly works on politics, economics, history, philosophy, and religion.

He is best known for his poetic works, including Asrar-e-Khudi – after whose publication he was awarded a knighthood, Rumuz-e-Bekhudi, and the Bang-e-Dara. In Iran, where he is known as Iqbāl-e Lāhorī (Iqbal of Lahore), he is highly regarded for his Persian works.

Iqbal regarded Rumi as his Guide and Ashraf Ali Thanwi as the greatest living authority on the matter of Rumi’s teachings. 

He was a strong proponent of the political and spiritual revival of Islamic civilisation across the world, but in particular in South Asia; a series of lectures he delivered to this effect were published as The Reconstruction of Religious Thought in Islam.

Iqbal was elected to the Punjab Legislative Council in 1927 and held a number of positions in the All India Muslim League.

In his 1930 presidential address at the League’s annual meeting in Allahabad, he formulated a political framework for Muslims in British-ruled India. Iqbal died in 1938. After the creation of Pakistan in 1947, he was named the national poet there.

He is also known as the “Hakeem-ul-Ummat” (“The Sage of the Ummah”) and the “Mufakkir-e-Pakistan” (“The Thinker of Pakistan”). The anniversary of his birth (Yom-e Welādat-e Muḥammad Iqbāl), 9 November, used to be a public holiday in Pakistan until 2018. 

Abul Hasan Ali Hasani Nadwi wrote Glory of Iqbal to introduce him to the Arab world.