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The Time of the Establishment of Baghdad and Three Famous Events –

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The Time of the Establishment of Baghdad and Three Famous Events –

The three incidents relating to the establishment of Baghdad at the time of Ma’ari are frequently seen in the history books and memoirs, which show that for a person like Ma’ari who came from a distant population, the general literary atmosphere of Baghdad Also how naughty and unfriendly he was.

When Ma’ari arrived in Baghdad, the father of Al-Sharif Al-Murtadha and Al-Sharif Al-Radhi and the elder of a prominent Alawite family, Al-Sharif Tahir Al-Musawi had passed away a short time ago and people were coming to this honorable family to offer their condolences.

One day Ma’ari also reached there to express his sorrow and started walking on the last rows of the assembly. Someone said: Ali N or Club? (Where do you go, dogs!) Ma’ari turned and replied, “A dog will be one who does not know the seventy names of a dog!” Probably because he can lose seventy names for a dog in Arabic. However, he got stuck in the back row.

When the other poets had uttered their words of condolence, it was Ma’ari’s turn and he recited his lament which he is aware of. (Here we are translating and interpreting it in Urdu)
It was done that the financial resources of the poor were gone and the student did not have amber for perfume. I wish there was some balance in the accidents of time.

When the two brothers heard him, they got up and took him by the hand and led him away. They said, “You are probably Abu al-‘Ala Ma’ari.” “Yes,” he said, respecting the poet and seating him.

The second incident is an indication of how some scholars in Baghdad became jealous of Ma’ari and did not hesitate to insult him. There was a grammar in Baghdad: Abul Hassan Ali bin Isa who was known for his knowledge. Ma’ari thought he should go and meet her.

When he reached her, he asked permission to enter. On this Abul Hassan shouted: “Lisaad Al-Istabl” (Come up, blind Mian) Abul Ala found this style of speech very offensive and he turned back from there and never thought of meeting Abul Hassan Nahwi again.

The third incident is related to the meeting of the same Amir al-Sharif al-Murtada, and according to some people, this incident is the biggest reason for our poet’s heartbreak from Baghdad. Abul-Ala, as mentioned above, was a great admirer of the poet Mutnabi and also wrote the rate of his Diwan.

One day when he came to the meeting of Al-Sharif Al-Murtada, Mutnabi was mentioned and Al-Murtada uttered some nasty words about this poet. He did not get rid of Ma’ari and he said. “If Mutnabi had recited only one poem which is known: Luck or Manazal fi Qulub Manazil, that would have been enough for his greatness.”

Hearing this, Murtaza Sikh was found and he ordered that Ma’ari should be dragged out of the assembly. When the people were a little surprised at the reaction of the Amir, Murtaza said: Do you know what he meant by reading the information? When the people said “No”, he said that it was actually referring to the poem of the above mentioned poem of Mutnabi in which he says: (Urdu translation and meaning of the poem is being presented here).
And when you hear my condemnation in the language of a person who is self-defeating, it will be proof that I am perfect!

Some of these incidents are recorded in history books and memoirs. God knows how many more such incidents would have taken place in which Abu al-Ala would have had to listen to small and hurtful words from the envious and narrow-minded residents of Umm al-Balad Baghdad, but they could not be mentioned anywhere. On the one hand these were the circumstances and on the other hand Abul Ala was running out of money which he had brought with him from Ma’ra.

Due to the distance, it was not easy for him to ask for more money from his hometown. Crowds of flatterers and opportunists around the caliphs and princes in Baghdad closed the doors of an honorable provision for Ma’ari. When he was not tolerant of reciting poems in praise of these princes and nobles, then why would these influential people care that this able-bodied man who arrived in Baghdad was given a prestigious teaching or cultural position and given it financially? Be made comfortable

Abu al-‘Ala was now beginning to miss his hometown of Mara. On the one hand, separation from his mother and relatives, on the other hand, distance from the people who used to visit him in his city and associate with him. The tightness of the hand that was now beginning to feel bad.

In a poem of the same period, he first mentions the idea of ​​drinking alcohol and says:

I wish alcohol would make me so helpless that I would not know how I was. And forget that I am the bulb of life in Iraq and all my desires have been fulfilled.

Even in such circumstances, Ma’ari might have stayed in Baghdad for some time, but in those days he received word from Ma’ra about his mother’s illness, which made him restless, and he finally decided to say goodbye to Baghdad.

Unfortunately for the poet, he was on his way to Marah when his mother died.

(Abul Ala Ma’ari was a great thinker, philosopher and famous poet of his time. He died in 1057 AD.

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in details

The three incidents relating to the establishment of Baghdad at the time of Ma’ari are frequently seen in the history books and memoirs, which show that for a person like Ma’ari who came from a distant population, the general literary atmosphere of Baghdad Also how naughty and unfriendly he was.

When Ma’ari arrived in Baghdad, the father of Al-Sharif Al-Murtadha and Al-Sharif Al-Radhi and the elder of a prominent Alawite family, Al-Sharif Tahir Al-Musawi had passed away a short time ago and people were coming to this honorable family to offer their condolences.

One day Ma’ari also reached there to express his sorrow and started walking on the last rows of the assembly. Someone said: Ali N or Club? (Where do you go, dogs!) Ma’ari turned and replied, “A dog will be one who does not know the seventy names of a dog!” Probably because he can lose seventy names for a dog in Arabic. However, he got stuck in the back row.

When the other poets had uttered their words of condolence, it was Ma’ari’s turn and he recited his lament which he is aware of. (Here we are translating and interpreting it in Urdu)
It was done that the financial resources of the poor were gone and the student did not have amber for perfume. I wish there was some balance in the accidents of time.

When the two brothers heard him, they got up and took him by the hand and led him away. They said, “You are probably Abu al-‘Ala Ma’ari.” “Yes,” he said, respecting the poet and seating him.

The second incident is an indication of how some scholars in Baghdad became jealous of Ma’ari and did not hesitate to insult him. There was a grammar in Baghdad: Abul Hassan Ali bin Isa who was known for his knowledge. Ma’ari thought he should go and meet her.

When he reached her, he asked permission to enter. On this Abul Hassan shouted: “Lisaad Al-Istabl” (Come up, blind Mian) Abul Ala found this style of speech very offensive and he turned back from there and never thought of meeting Abul Hassan Nahwi again.

The third incident is related to the meeting of the same Amir al-Sharif al-Murtada, and according to some people, this incident is the biggest reason for our poet’s heartbreak from Baghdad. Abul-Ala, as mentioned above, was a great admirer of the poet Mutnabi and also wrote the rate of his Diwan.

One day when he came to the meeting of Al-Sharif Al-Murtada, Mutnabi was mentioned and Al-Murtada uttered some nasty words about this poet. He did not get rid of Ma’ari and he said. “If Mutnabi had recited only one poem which is known: Luck or Manazal fi Qulub Manazil, that would have been enough for his greatness.”

Hearing this, Murtaza Sikh was found and he ordered that Ma’ari should be dragged out of the assembly. When the people were a little surprised at the reaction of the Amir, Murtaza said: Do you know what he meant by reading the information? When the people said “No”, he said that it was actually referring to the poem of the above mentioned poem of Mutnabi in which he says: (Urdu translation and meaning of the poem is being presented here).
And when you hear my condemnation in the language of a person who is self-defeating, it will be proof that I am perfect!

Some of these incidents are recorded in history books and memoirs. God knows how many more such incidents would have taken place in which Abu al-Ala would have had to listen to small and hurtful words from the envious and narrow-minded residents of Umm al-Balad Baghdad, but they could not be mentioned anywhere. On the one hand these were the circumstances and on the other hand Abul Ala was running out of money which he had brought with him from Ma’ra.

Due to the distance, it was not easy for him to ask for more money from his hometown. Crowds of flatterers and opportunists around the caliphs and princes in Baghdad closed the doors of an honorable provision for Ma’ari. When he was not tolerant of reciting poems in praise of these princes and nobles, then why would these influential people care that this able-bodied man who arrived in Baghdad was given a prestigious teaching or cultural position and given it financially? Be made comfortable

Abu al-‘Ala was now beginning to miss his hometown of Mara. On the one hand, separation from his mother and relatives, on the other hand, distance from the people who used to visit him in his city and associate with him. The tightness of the hand that was now beginning to feel bad.

In a poem of the same period, he first mentions the idea of ​​drinking alcohol and says:

I wish alcohol would make me so helpless that I would not know how I was. And forget that I am the bulb of life in Iraq and all my desires have been fulfilled.

Even in such circumstances, Ma’ari might have stayed in Baghdad for some time, but in those days he received word from Ma’ra about his mother’s illness, which made him restless, and he finally decided to say goodbye to Baghdad.

Unfortunately for the poet, he was on his way to Marah when his mother died.

(Abul Ala Ma’ari was a great thinker, philosopher and famous poet of his time. He died in 1057 AD.

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