Alakh Nagri / الکھ نگری book. Read 20 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. ممتاز مفتی کی خودنوشت کا دوسرا حصہ ء میں الکھ نگری کے. Notable works, Ali Pur Ka Aeeli, Alakh Nagri, Labbaik, Un Kahi, Talash, Muftianey. Notable awards, Sitara-e-Imtiaz, Munshi Premchand Award, Website. valrlulytiver.cf Mumtaz Mufti (Urdu: ممتاز مفتی) ( September 11, – October 27, ), was a writer from The book Talaash ( "Quest") was the last book written by Mumtaz Mufti. Alak Nagri is a beautiful and interesting Islamic religious historic novel and a second part of the famous novel Alipur Ka Aili. Urdu novel “Alak Nagri” is now available on Pakistan Virtual library for reading and download. Visit the following link to read online or download the.
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Get A Copy. Hardcover , pages. Published by Al-Faisal Nashran, Lahore first published More Details Original Title. Other Editions 2. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. Do you want free book? Free download Khawateen Digest March Shaheen Free download Khawateen Digest March I want to read " Alakh Nagri " book online?
Muhammad Waseem https: Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Nov 30, Ammara Abid rated it it was amazing Shelves: I'm in awe after finishing it. How to rate it how to write a review on it, seriously I have no idea.
Very Very difficult to put it down, secondly I want to sleep peacefully that's why really want to end it soon but don't know how to sleep now. For me it falls under the category of "most influential books". A Must with Capital M read book. View all 4 comments.
May 02, Tariq Mahmood rated it really liked it Shelves: Great read, second in the series after Alipur ka Ali. Mufti sahib has a certain magical pull and certainly tell a story. I think the strongest effect after reading this book is the quest for truth. Mufti should certainly be given a great amount of credit for cataloging his life story as he saw it, as it gives certain very important details of a lost era.
One small incident with Allama Mashriqi's Khaksars in Lahore was very illuminating indeed as his movement has been completely white washed from Great read, second in the series after Alipur ka Ali.
One small incident with Allama Mashriqi's Khaksars in Lahore was very illuminating indeed as his movement has been completely white washed from the Pakistani history very similar to the Badshah Khan's Khudai Khidmatgars.
Both these movements were heavily influenced by Ghandi's pacifist ideology in the India of the time. But I digress This book can be divided into two sections, one is autobiographical and the other is Sufi oriented experiences which the author had with Qudrat Ullah Shihab, which is sort of portrayed as the author's alter ego. So Pakistan according to the book's definition has a special purpose, a unique role to play in the Muslim revival, and Qudrat is specially placed in close proximity with the president Ayub to deliver.
Trouble with this narrative is that Mufti seems to loose the thread when it comes to the constant failure of the Pakistani state to deliver and blames the non-Islamic leanings of the Western influenced government servants for this failing. At the same time there are very romanticized stories of Pakistanis in the Europe and America making a great impression.
Whether Mufti sahib is guilty of starting this trend or recording it I don't know, but this very wrong reading of the relationship has cost the Pakistani nation in my opinion. Instead of following the West and acknowledging their strengths the Pakistanis have instead wasted a lot of time thinking the West is actually enamoured by them!
Maybe I blame him for too much? View all 6 comments. Apr 13, Bushra rated it liked it. I appreciate the honesty of Mumtaz Mufti in writing out those feelings that hard to confess for any one in his situation and in his time.
Also, his honesty in writing accounts of partition in Pakistan is incredible. Apr 17, Hassan Ali rated it it was amazing. View all 16 comments. Mar 12, Seher Alvi rated it it was amazing Shelves: After quitting "alipur ka aili " and cursing the writer for his extreme liberal views I decided not to read anything by Mufti.
After seeing that book for over many years in my book shelf I finally let myself open it Not because of Mufti but the only reason behind starting Alakh nagri is 'Ashfaq Ahmed' ,, but now at this stage i have no idea what to do. I am literally in awe after finishing it. Now views about Mufti are completely changed for me No doubt he is one of the best urdu writer having u After quitting "alipur ka aili " and cursing the writer for his extreme liberal views I decided not to read anything by Mufti.
Now views about Mufti are completely changed for me No doubt he is one of the best urdu writer having unique ability to write about pretty much anything he feels. View 1 comment. Dec 19, Ahsan Fraz rated it liked it. It starts very well and Mufti described the pains of partition in a detailed manner which is enjoyable to read.
But later on it becomes Shahab nama 2 and you don't get the clear picture of environment during that period. In the beginning of his literary career, he was considered, by other literary critics, a non-conformist writer having liberal views, who appeared influenced by the psychologist Freud.
According to Ashfaq Ahmed, Mufti used to read unpopular literature by a Swedish writer before Mufti initially did not like the partition plan of British India , but changed his views later to become a patriotic Pakistani.
In his later life, he used to defend Islam and its principles.
Despite all the changes in his viewpoints, he did manage to retain his individual point of view and wrote on subjects which were frowned upon by the conservative elements in the society.
According to forewords mentioned in his later autobiography, Ali Pur Ka Aeeli is an account of a lover who challenged the social taboos of his times, and Alakh Nagri is an account of a devotee who is greatly influenced by the mysticism of Qudrat Ullah Shahab. The book Talaash "Quest" was the last book written by Mumtaz Mufti. It highlights the true spirit of Quranic teachings.
His son, aksi Mufti , a recognized literary critic himself, created a Mumtaz Mufti Trust in his name after his death in October This trust has been observing Mumtaz Mufti's death anniversary events in different cities of Pakistan. His friends and admirers including Ashfaq Ahmed , Bano Qudsia and Ahmad Bashir have appeared as speakers at these events.
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