HAJI SHARIATULLAH PDF

He was the son of an ordinary farmer. After getting his early education from his village, he went to Arabia to perform Hajj at an early age of 18 years. He stayed there from to and got his religious education. He learnt Arabic and Persian from his teacher, Maulana Basharat.

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His father, Abdul Jalil Talukdar, was a farmer who was not very well off. He died when Shariatullah was 8 years old. After his primary education he went to Calcutta and was admitted to Barasat Alia Madrasa. He then received education from famous madrassa of Furfura Sharif , Murshidabad. He stayed there until and got his religious education. He learnt Arabic and Persian from his teacher, Maulana Basharat. The term Faraizi has been deduced from fard , standing for compulsory and mandatory duties ordained by Allah.

The Faraizis are, thus, those bunch of men whose only objective is to implement and impose these mandatory religious duties. The promoter and initiator of the Faraizi Movement, Haji Shariatullah, however had represented the term in a different light and sense, implying to assimilate every religious duty ordained by the Quran as well as by the Sunnah of the Prophet, while remaining firmly in the Hanafi school of Islamic jurisprudence.

Due to various accumulating historical reasons, the Muslims of Bengal had been merrily complying with umpteen local customs, rituals and observances, which were almost unimaginable and displaced from the principles of Islam. Most Bengali Muslims did not even abide by the basic principles of Islam and adhered to these Hindu customs. Umpteen rituals and ceremonies affiliated with birth, marriage and death like Chuttee- Puttee, Chilla, Shabgasht procession, Fatihah, Milad and Urs were heavily prohibited by Shariatullah saint-worship, demonstrating unnecessary admiration to the pir , lifting of the taziah during Muharram were also adjudged shirk.

Haji Shariatullah indeed had laid gross emphasis upon justice, social equality and universal fraternity of Muslims. Travelling in earnest quest of the Hanafi law, he spoke up that the complete non-existence of a lawfully-appointed Muslim caliph or representative administrator in Bengal had stripped the Muslims of the privilege of observing congregational prayers.

To the Faraizis, Friday congregation was inexcusable in a predominantly non-Muslim state like Bengal. Reception The Faraizi movement thus began to circulate with astonishing promptness in the districts of Dhaka , Faridpur , Madaripur , Barisal , Mymensingh and Comilla.

Some Muslims, on the other hand, particularly the landlords of Dhaka, hence, reacted sharply against him and this caused a riot in Noyabari, Dhaka District. During Mughal India, all temporary and conditional taxes and impositions levied by the government over and above regular taxes were referred to as abwabs. More explicitly, abwab stood for all irregular impositions on Raiyats above the established assessment of land in the Pargana over and above normal rent and such abwabs were horribly dishonest in the eye of law.

Several abwabs were of religious nature. Haji Shariatullah then intervened to object to such a practice and commanded his disciples not to pay these dishonest cesses to the landlords. The landlords had even inflicted a ban on the slaughter of cow, especially on the occasion of Eid-ul-Azha. The Faraizis ordained their peasant followers not to cling and stick by to such a ban. This was another major communal cause, which in the long run, had induced these two religious factions to stand against each other, leading to the Fairizi Movement.

Gradually gathering up incidents under the Islamic-led Faraizi movement could be witnessed in various parts of Bengal, with overwhelming English-Bengali agreement for perhaps the very first time. The outraged landlords built up a propaganda campaign with the British officials, incriminating the Faraizis with mutinous mood. In , these Hindu landlords indicted Haji Shariatullah of attempting to build up a monarchy of his own, similar in lines to Titu Mir.

They also brought several lawsuits against the Faraizis, in which they benefitted dynamic cooperation of the European indigo planters. Shariatullah was placed under the detention of the police in more than one instance, for purportedly inciting agrarian turbulences in Faridpur. Banglapedia: National Encyclopedia of Bangladesh Second ed. Asiatic Society of Bangladesh. Muslim Ummah of North America.

Retrieved 22 February

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Faraizi movement

His father, Abdul Jalil Talukdar, was a farmer who was not very well off. He died when Shariatullah was 8 years old. After his primary education he went to Calcutta and was admitted to Barasat Alia Madrasa. He then received education from famous madrassa of Furfura Sharif , Murshidabad.

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Haji Shariatullah

Due to the reaction of these landlords and Hindu landlords and European indigo planters, this movement swelled into a socio-economic issue. During Mughal India , all temporary and conditional taxes and impositions levied by the government over and above regular taxes were referred to as abwabs. More explicitly, abwab stood for all irregular impositions on Raiyats above the established assessment of land in the Pargana. Such abwabs were horribly dishonest in the eye of law. Several abwabs were of a religious nature.

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