Arshadul Qadri

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His Eminence Hafiz-e-Millat

Allama Arshadul Qadri
Personal
Born05 March 1925
Sayyidpura, Balia, Uttar Pradesh, India
Died29th April 2002
ReligionIslam
NationalityIndian
DenominationSunni (Sufi), Hanafi
JurisprudenceHanafi
CreedMaturidi
ProfessionIslamic scholar
Muslim leader
Period in officeModern era
PredecessorMaulana Abdul Latif
ProfessionIslamic scholar

Arshadul Qadri (5 March 1925 – 29 April 2002) was a Sunni Islamic scholar, author and missionary activist in India associated with the Barelvi movement who established educational institutions and organizations in India.[1]

Early life and education[edit]

He was born in 1924, in "Sayyidpura", Balia, Uttar Pradesh, India in the family of Maulana Abdul Latif who was himself a religious scholar. His grandfather Maulana Azeemullah Shah was also scholar of repute.[2] He received his basic and intermediate education under his grandfather and father then to continue his higher education he moved to Al Jamiatul Ashrafia Islamic seminary. At Ashrafia, he studied under the supervision of Shah Abdul Aziz Moradabadi also knows as Hafiz-e-Millat and completed his education from Ashrafia, Mubarakpur in 1944.[2]

Organizational Work[edit]

Many prominent Sunni Islamic organizations and institutions were established by his efforts. He and other Pakistani Sunni scholars established Dawat e Islami and selected Ilyas Qadri [1][3] as its head.

He also established Madinatul Islam, the Hague (Netherlands), Islamic Missionary College (Bradford, Britain), Darul Uloom Aleemia (Surinam, America), Jamia Amjadia Rizvia Ghosi, Jamia Faizul Uloom, (Jamshedpur), Darul Ziaul Islam (Howrah), Darul Uloom Makhdumia (Guwahati), Madrasa Madinatul Uloom (Bangalore), Faizul Uloom High School, (Jamshedpur) and Jamia Hazrat Nizamuddin Auliya (New Delhi).[1][2]

He was influential in establishing the World Islamic Mission which is an umbrella organisation for Sunni Barelvi in the United Kingdom and in Europe.[4]

Allama established Idaarah-i-Shar'iayh (Shara'ai Council) (Patna, Bihar), All India Muslim Personal Law Conference at Siwan, Bihar and All India Muslim United Front Raipur, Chhattisgarh.[2]

Qadri was appointed the first Secretary General of World Islamic Mission with its head office located in Bradford, England. Islamic scholar and present leader of WIM Qamaruzzaman Azmi stated, 'Allama Arshadul Qadri's work in England was to lay the proper foundations of Ahle Sunna wal Jam'aat which would give rise to an intellectually sound and spiritually based Islam in Europe'.[5] The plan of the project of Bihar Madrasa Education Board and its establishment was his work.[1]

Books[edit]

His books include:[5][6][2]

  • Tableeghi Jama'at
  • Zer-o-Zabar
  • Lala Zar
  • Zalzala
  • Daawate Insaf
  • Anwaar-i-Ahmadi
  • Dil Ki Muraad
  • Jalwah-i-Haq
  • Shari'at
  • Lisaanul Firdaus
  • Misbaahul Qur'an (Three Volumes)
  • Naqsh-i-Khatam (12)
  • Tafseer-i-Surah-i-Fatiha
  • Khutbaat-i-Istiqbaaliyah
  • Tajilliyaat-i-Raza
  • Da'wat-i-Insaaf
  • Ta'zeerat-i-Qalam
  • Aik Walwalah Angez Khitaab
  • Shakhsiyaat
  • Hadith, Fiqh Aur Ijtihad ki Shar'ee Haisiyat
  • Aini Mushadaat
  • Bazubaan-i-Hikaayat
  • Izhaar-i-'Aqeedat (a collection of poems)
  • Afkaar wa Khayaalaat (a collection of articles)
  • Sadaa-i-Qalam (a collection of letters)
  • Jama'at-i-Islami

Biography[edit]

Zia'ul Mustafa Quadri has written a biography of Arshadul Quadri entitled Hayat-o-Khidmat (Life and Works of Huzoor Sadrush Shariah).[7] Teacher of Allama Arshadul qadri: Arshadul Qadri was a student of Huzur Amine Shariat Shah Rafaqat Husain Mehboobe Khuda [8]

Death[edit]

He died on the 29th of April 2002 and was buried in the at Faizul Uloom Madarsa in Jamshedpur, Jharkhand.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d The Milli Gazette, OPI, Pharos Media. "Who is to be blamed?, The Milli Gazette, Vol. 3 No. 11". Milligazette.com. Archived from the original on 12 January 2016. Retrieved 20 September 2015.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  2. ^ a b c d e "Allama Arshadul Qadri". Jamia hazrat Nizamuddin Aulia. Retrieved 4 June 2020.
  3. ^ http://crossasia-repository.ub.uni-heidelberg.de/142/1/Gugler_Politics_of_Difference.pdf
  4. ^ Ballard, Roger; Banks, Marcus (1 January 1994). Desh Pardesh: The South Asian Presence in Britain. Hurst. ISBN 9781850650911.
  5. ^ a b "Allama Arsahdul Qadri". web.archive.org. 30 January 2008.
  6. ^ Jamal Malik (27 November 2007). Madrasas in South Asia: Teaching Terror?. Routledge. pp. 52–. ISBN 978-1-134-10763-6.
  7. ^ Life and works" of Huzoor Sadrush Shariah Rehmatullahi Alay (Pages 462-464)
  8. ^ https://drive.google.com/file/d/1zVzE4rj6Ry7yNzDKvyQvXbx1EhQfGzj6/view?usp=drivesdk

External links[edit]