By Allen J. Frank, Mirkasyim A. Usmanov
This biographical dictionary, in accordance with a Turkic manuscript compiled in 1912, is key for all these drawn to the Islamic background of valuable Asia below Russian and chinese language rule. masking the interval from 1770 - 1912, it brings to existence the muslim groups of Sufis and students of the jap Kazakh steppe. Its vast biographical details offers clean insights into the highbrow, political, and spiritual lifetime of a zone for which indigenous Islamic resources are almost unknown. With a historic and textological advent, complete English translation, broad notes, and an Arabic-script Turkic textual content.
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This biographical dictionary, in response to a Turkic manuscript compiled in 1912, is key for all these drawn to the Islamic background of primary Asia below Russian and chinese language rule. protecting the interval from 1770 - 1912, it brings to lifestyles the muslim groups of Sufis and students of the japanese Kazakh steppe.
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Extra info for An Islamic Biographical Dictionary Of The Eastern Kazakh Steppe 1770-1912 (Brill's Inner Asian Library)
He died in the year—CE. May God have mercy. He was a great person who was in the highest ranks of this area’s 70 His father was Ism§#Êl $gha MindåshÊ, an early Tatar settler in the region; cf. Taw§rÊkh-i khamsa-yi sharqÊ, 385, 419. 71 Officially known as Kshkar, this village is today located in Arsk raion, Tatarstan. 72 MuÈammad-KarÊm b. IsÈ§q al-MachtawÊ (d. 1853); on this figure cf. Riî§’ ad-DÊn b. Fakhr ad-DÊn, $s§r II (13), 410-412. 73 ‘al§È ad-DÊn b. IsÈ§q al-Qaz§nÊ (b. 1842/43 CE) im§m of Kazan’s Sixth Mosque; cf.
Umar Kh§n, ruler of Khåqand (r. 1823-1842); cf. Qurb§n-#AlÊ Kh§lidÊ, Taw§rÊkh-i khamsa-yi sharqÊ, (Kazan, 1910), 16-20. 2 #Abdull§h b. MuÈammad-#$rif al-Ma#§zÊ, writing at about the same time as Qurb§n-#AlÊ, indicates that Kh§n TÙrä Kh§n was licensed by the Bukharan Naqshbandi figure KhalÊfa \usayn, and was indeed one of his khalÊfas; cf. Abå #Abd ar-RaÈman #Abdull§h b. ), 28-29. 3 That person [by] Miy§n Når-MahdÊ. 5 106b/22a AÈmad ^sh§n b. Qïzïl-MuÈammad b. #Abd ar-Razz§q b. ^sh-MuÈammad b. Timår-#AlÊ (who was known as TimkÊ)6 This AÈmad ^sh§n was educated in Bukhara and was mediocre in the exoteric sciences [#ilm-i í§hir].
A big snake was seen in the vicinity of the town of B§khta. He caught it and killed it and went straight to the house of #Abd al-Mann§n Khw§ja. Then he asked for a tea kettle, and boiled and cooked the snake, and ate it. ” Because of his snake eating, he was called Snake-Eater and this is the reason for his being named [so]. This individual had a pleasing well-proportioned physique, was sharpwitted, quick, a keen debater [and] a learned and erudite person. In our small history JarÊda there is his refutation on the matter of the ‘aÈ§bas of the Cave.