Sindhi Saqafat Essay In Sindhi

#مسجد_يعني_سجدي_جي_جاءِ.
مسجد الله جو گهر اها پاڪ ۽صاف جاءِ تصور ڪئي ويندڙ هڪ مخصوص جڳھ جتي پوري ڪائنات جي خالق ۽ مالڪ جي عبادت ڪري خدا کي راضي ڪيو ويندو آهي، ...مگر ان الله جي گهر ۽ سجدي جي جاءِ مسجد جي ممبر تي ويهي هميشہ پنهنجي ئي مسلمانن خلاف '' عالم دين '' جهاد جي نالي تي ڪافر قرار ڏئي انسان کي قتل ڪرڻ جون فتوائون جاري ڪيون آهن ته ڪڏهن ان ئي مسجد امن جي جاءِ کي ڌال بڻائي پناھ طور استعمال ڪيو ويو آهي.
ان ئي الله جي پاڪ گهر ۾ پهريان هٿيار آندو ويو، پوءِ ٿڌي مشين '' اي سي '' آندي وئي، آهستي آهستي '' واء فاء '' نيٽ '' فون '' جو استعمال ٿيڻ لڳو ، مگر اڄ ان ئي خدا جي گهر ۽ خدا جي عبادت جي جاءِ تي '' ڪيبل ٽي وي '' به هوٽل ۽ اوطاق جيان استعمال ٿئي ٿي.
اها ئي ٽي وي جنهن کي عالم دين فتوائون جاري ڪري نه صرف حرام قرار ڏنو آهي فساد ۽ فتني جي جڙ پڻ قرار ڏنو آهي.
ان حرام ٽي وي کي پاڪ، صاف الله جي گهر #مسجد ۾ هڪ خاص جڳھ مقرر آهي....
منهنجي خيال ۾ نه ئي هي تصوير ايڊٽ ٿيل آهي ۽نه ئي هي ڪنهن ڪفار، آمريڪا، روس يا ڀارت جي چال آهي. هي افعال اسان جي پنهنجي مسلمانن جا ئي آهن. ڪنهن جي دل آزاري ٿي هجي ته هٿ ادب جا ٻڌي معاضرت ڪجي ٿي،،، باقي سچ کي تسليم ڪرڻو پوندو %

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Sachal Sarmast (1739–1827) (Sindhi: سچلُ سرمستُ‎, Urdu: سچل سرمست‎) was a Sufi poet from Sindh in modern-day Pakistan.

He wrote poetry in 7 languages, most prominently in Sindhi,[1] during the Kalhoro/Talpur era of Sindh. He was born in Daraza, near Ranipur, Sindh.[2] His real name was Abdul Wahab Farouqi; he was also nicknamed "Sachal" or "Sachoo". He used this pen-name in his poetry: Sachu means 'truthful' - while in SindhiSarmast means 'ecstatic' in Sindhi and Urdu alike. Sachal Sarmast literally means 'truthful mystic' or can be translated as "Ecstatic Saint of Truth".

Sachal's father Mian Salahuddin died when he was a child. He was later raised by his uncle, Pir Khawaja Abdul Haq I, who also became his spiritual master. He married his uncle's daughter, but the young woman died two years later. He never remarried. It is said that he never left Daraza, which was state by then.

Sachal's poetical works are sung by local singers in Sindhi and Saraiki; his shrine is in the village Daraza, near Ranipur, Khairpur District, Sindh, Pakistan.

Sachal Sarmast was an ardent follower of Wahdat-ul-Wujood (unity of existence). Sachal says (translation by Gul Agha):

Biography[edit]

The first compendium of Sachal's poetry was by Agha Sufi. First published in 1933 in Shikarpur, Sindh, it included Sachal's biography and a critical analysis of his philosophy and poetry. The introductory chapters provide a comparative analysis of the poetry of Shah Abdul Latif Bhittai and Sachal Sarmast, an introduction to Sufism and Vedanta (Chapter I), a biography of Sachal (Chapter II), and an explanation of the melodic modes or Raga (called "Sura" in Sindhi) that are used in Sachal's poetry (Chapter III).[3] This is followed by a collection of Sachal's poems (Chapter IV) and a glossary and interpretation (Chapter V). [4]

References[edit]

  • "The Rise, Growth And Decline of Indo-Persian Literature" by R M Chopra, 2nd Edition 2013, published by Iran Culture House, New Delhi and Iran Society, Kolkata.

External links[edit]

Life Sketch of Sachal Sarmast in Sindhi standing at the entrance of Shrine
  1. ^Aslam Rasoolpuri, Sachal Sarmast, Bazm e Saqafat Publications Multan
  2. ^Shameen Khan (August 21, 2014). "The enchanting beauty of Sachal Sarmast's shrine". DAWN. Retrieved 16 November 2015. 
  3. ^Agha Sufi, Sachal Sarmast (Chapters I-III), pub. Shikarpur Sindh, 1933
  4. ^Agha Sufi, Sachal Sarmast (Chapters IV-V), pub. Shikarpur Sindh, 1933.

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