Mumshad Al-Dinawari

Khwāja Mumshād ʿUlū Ad-Dīnawarī (Persian: خواجہ ممشاد علو الدینوری‎), also known as Karīm ad-Dīn Munʿim (Arabic: كريم الدين منعم‎), was a prominent Sufi of the 9th century. He was born in Dinavar, Iranian Kurdistan.[2] He was disciple of Abu Hubayra al-Basri in Chishti Order and Junayd of Baghdad as well.[3][4][5]


Mumshad Uluw

Al-Dīnawarī[1]
Other namesMamshad Dinawari
Personal
Born
Died(911-09-11)September 11, 911
ReligionIslam
DenominationSufi (Chishti)
SchoolHanafi
Other namesMamshad Dinawari
Muslim leader
Based inBaghdad
Period in office9th - 10th century
Influenced by
Influenced
PostSufi saint and mystic

From Mumshad, the Chishti order transferred to Abu Ishaq Shamī and Suhrawardiyya order to Sheikh Ahmad Aswad Dinwari.[6] He died on 14 Muharram 299 AH (11 September 911 CE) in Baghdad.[7][8][9]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "The Mashaikh of Chisht by Shaykh Muhammad Zakariya Kandhlawi | Medina | Abrahamic Religions | Free 30-day Trial". Scribd. Retrieved 2020-06-04.
  2. ^ "14th Muharram Urs Hazrat Khwaja Mumshad Dinawari, Dinawar, Iraq, 299AH/911CE". Imam Salim. 14 Sep 2019.
  3. ^ "The Silsila | The Sufi Order (UK)".
  4. ^ Azeemi, Khawaja Shammsuddin. Dreams and their interpretation. Lulu.com. ISBN 9780244039868 – via Google Books.
  5. ^ Ernst, C.; Lawrence, B. (April 30, 2016). Sufi Martyrs of Love: The Chishti Order in South Asia and Beyond. Springer. ISBN 9781137095817 – via Google Books.
  6. ^ Ernst, C.; Lawrence, B. (April 30, 2016). Sufi Martyrs of Love: The Chishti Order in South Asia and Beyond. Springer. ISBN 9781137095817 – via Google Books.
  7. ^ "The Silsila @ Pir Zia Inayat Khan".
  8. ^ (PDF) https://link.springer.com/content/pdf/bbm%3A978-1-137-09581-7%2F1.pdf. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  9. ^ "Museindia". www.museindia.com.