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Author Topic: Muslim Freedom Fighters of INDIA !  (Read 38132 times) Average Rating: 0
Quadriali
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« on: December 13, 2010, 07:56:09 AM »

AsSalaamAlaikum WaRehmatullahi WaBarakatuhu.

Can any one please let me know the details of the Freedom Fighters of India who took part in Independence of INDIA, because mostly we Muslims dont know about there work and names so we think that only non-muslim leaders took part in this movement and got independence.

If possible give there names with there short biography so it will be easy for ourself to remember them and also we can say that no Our brothers also took part in Independence.

Thanks.

Fi'amanillah.
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Mehboob-e-Subhaani
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« on: December 13, 2010, 07:56:09 AM »

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Raziya Warsi
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« Reply #1 on: December 14, 2010, 11:49:46 AM »

Walikum Assalaam Wa Rehamtullahe Wa Barkathu.

Very Nice Question bhai
There were many Muslim Freedom Fighters but their Role in Freedom goes unnoticed.
That time it was ONE INDIA..so freedom fighters from INDIA & Pakistan both were fighting for One Goal.

TOTAL Freedom.

some of them were

Sir Syed Ahmed Khan launched a movement for Muslim regeneration that culminated in the founding in 1875 of the Muhammadan Anglo-Oriental College at Aligarh, Uttar Pradesh (renamed Aligarh Muslim University in 1920). Its objective was to educate wealthy students by emphasizing the compatibility of Islam with modern western knowledge.
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« Reply #1 on: December 14, 2010, 11:49:46 AM »

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Ajmal Siddiquie
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« Reply #2 on: December 14, 2010, 11:54:44 AM »

There is one book written on this Topic

Muslim Freedom Fighters of India (3 Vols-Set)

VOL 1: Preface. 1. Meeting of Muslim politicians at Lucknow, January 6, 1901. 2. Syed Mohammad’s Madras address (welcome speech of Syed Mohammad, as President of the Reception Committee of the Nineteenth Session of the Indian National Congress, held in Madras under the Presidentship of L.M. Ghose), December 28, 1903.

VOL 2 : Preface. 1. Khwaja Hasan Nizami and associates: a report (16-01-1915). 2. Ghulam Qadir Khan and the Zamindar’ and the Lammat’ (orders issued under rule 3 of the Defence of India (consolidation) Rules, 1915, against Ghulam Qadir Khan, printer and publisher of the ‘Zamindar’ and Lamat newspapers of Lahore) (28-04-1916). 3. Treatment of Abul Kalam Azad (letter from the Secretary to the Government of India to the Chief Secretary to the Government of Bihar and Orissa) (20-05-1916). 4. Refusal to entry of Abul Kalam Azad (orders passed by Central Government, under rule 3 of the Defence of India Rules, refusing entry i

VOL 3 : Preface. 1. Prosecution proposals against Shaukat Ali, Abdul Qadir Daud Ghaznavi, Zafar Ali Khan, Shaukat Ali Khan, Abdul Ghafoor, Taj Mohmud, Jan Muhammad, Ali Anwar Shah, Ghulam Nabi Khan, Abdul Khalik and others by adopting measures to check their attempt being made to seduce the loyalty of Indian troops through the Khilafat propaganda, February, 1921. 2. Mohammad Ali: a symbol of Hindu-Muslim unity, 22.02.1921.

These Book can be bought here
http://www.vedamsbooks.com/no28807.htm
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Soldier of Islam
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« Reply #3 on: December 14, 2010, 11:58:30 AM »

Very nice topic..
Not much is credited to MUSLIMS for Indians Independence..
But thats not the Fact. Muslims were very much a part of Independence since the start since 1857...

And who can forget the GREAT TIPU SULTAN. Who fought till his last breath and if he would not have been ditched by his own countrymen
he would have won independence for India much before 1947.

Father of Rocket Science is the Great TIPU SULTAN as agreed by Dr Abdul Kalam also.

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Zaara Khan
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« Reply #4 on: December 14, 2010, 12:02:19 PM »

When India launched on its struggle for freedom from British rule, its two major communities, the Hindus and the Muslims, joined in it with equal enthusiasm, like they had done so during the First Indian War of Independence in 1857. The Indian National Congress was formed in 1885. Nationalist leaders from all communities participated in its activities in the first four decades of its existence.

Indeed, its second President was a Muslim, Badruddin Tyabji. Soon after the first World War, Mahatma Gandhi emerged as the leader of the Indian freedom movement. It was he who set the Congress on a mass militant but non-violent course. Till then, the organization had been largely an elitist protest movement against the denial of rights and opportunities to qualified Indians to participate in the governance of the country in order to ensure that India's interests were not subverted to those of Britain.

Under Gandhi's inspired leadership, the social base of the Congress was widened and it acquired the character of a mass national organization. Meanwhile, in pursuit of their worldwide imperial interests the British decided to dissolve the Islamic Caliphate in Turkey. The repression let loose in Muslim countries in the wake of this decision caused a stir in the Indian Muslim community which launched its own separate movement against the British, referred to as the Khilafat


Mahatma Gandhi, who perceived that the common impulse behind both movements was nationalism, called for a united effort. The Indian National Congress made common cause with the Khilafat, and leaders of the two organizations conducted a common struggle against British imperialism. Among the most steadfast freedom fighters were the Pathans of undivided India's North-West Frontier Province (NWFP), now a part of Pakistan. Led by their austere leader, Khan Abdul Ghafar Khan, who was popularly known as Frontier Gandhi, the Pathans were throughout uncompromising in their opposition to British rule. Since NWFP was a sensitive border area, the British had to employ even more repression here than elsewhere in the country. They resorted to strong-arm methods to suppress the Khudai Khidmatgars, the soldiers of the disciplined and non-violent militia raised by the Khan. Thousands of these volunteers were victims of this repression. They not only spent years in British prisons but fell victims to their batons and bullets.
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« Reply #5 on: December 14, 2010, 12:06:19 PM »

Muslim Leaders During India's Freedom Struggle



Maulana Abdul Kalam Azaad
 

Maulana Mohammed Ali



Khan Abdul Gaffar Khan



Mohammed Ramazan Khan
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« Reply #6 on: December 14, 2010, 12:07:26 PM »

Phase of Hindu-Muslim Unity
During their joint struggle against the British, the Hindus and Muslims transcended their sectarian differences and interests. In this period, even Muslim separatist leaders paid tribute to the ideal of Hindu-Muslim unity. Enthusiastic scenes of fraternity and amity between the two communities were witnessed allover the country. These events greatly encouraged and strengthened the Muslim nationalist leadership allover the country that is now manifest in all the major secular political parties of India. These developments were a direct challenge to the British hegemony over India.

Anxious to reassert their hold over the country they took recourse to the application of the classical imperial policy of divide-and-rule by playing up sectarian differences between the two communities. Unfortunately, this succeeded largely owing to personal rivalries and animosities between the leaders of the movement. The feudal elements among Muslims, as well as the conservative and rigidly orthodox among the Hindus, who enjoyed considerable prestige and influence in their respective communities gradually drifted away from the truly nationally inspired national movement. The hard core of nationalist Muslim Leaders, however, remained solidly united with their Hindu colleagues in the Congress. Outstanding among them were Maulana Abul Kalam Azad, Abbas Tyabji, Rafi Ahmed Kidwai, Maulana Hussain, Ahmed Madani and Maulana Hifzur Rehman


Excerpted from "Indian Muslims", a Government of India Publication, 1972
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whaaz
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« Reply #7 on: January 13, 2011, 04:51:30 PM »

Maulana Faz le Haq Khairabadi Alaihi Rahmah
[d.1278 H / 1861 CE]
 

An exceptional thinker and scholar of the sub-continent who was born in Khayrabad [1212H]. An officer of the Independance Movement (1857 CE), who studied first under his father Mawlana Fazl al-Imam, then completed his studies in hadith with Shah Abd 'al-Qadir. In the era of the East India Company, he was employed as a 'sir', in relation to the Commissioner of Delhi. He was appointed in many provinces, in various branches. He held a great station in logic, philosophy, literature, law, poetry, and religious knowledge ('ulum-e-diniyyah). He was also a student of SHAH ABDUL AZIZ MUHADDITH DIHLAWI [d.1823 CE] 'alayhir rahman.


Mawlana Fadl-e-Haqq Khayrabadi resided in Delhi. The gatherings of many famous poets such as Ghalib, Mu'min, Suhba'i, and Shayftah took place at his dwellings.


Literate and intellect scholars ('ulama'), such as Mawlana Mamluk 'Ali, Mawlwi Karimullah and Mawlana Nasir al-Din Shafi'i would gather to have educational seminars. Mawlana Fazl-e-Haq himself used to take great interest in poetry and literature. According to one narration, he had compiled in excess of 4000 Arabic couplets alone. Mirza Ghalib was from one of his closest friends relating to poetry.

On the issue of the 'possibility of another Messenger' (Imtina'e-Nazir), he debated with the misguided Shah Isma'il Dihlawi (deoband/tablighi jama'at). He authored many treatises in opposition to the heretical views of Shah Isma'il.

His works are mainly based upon the laws pertaining to logic (mantiq). Some of his most famous works are :


            Imtina an-Nazir
            Tahqeeq al-Fatwa fi Ibtal al-Taghawa

 Mawlana Fadl-e-Haqq was embroiled in the war of independance in 1857. Upon the accusation of being a rebel, the British sentenced him to life imprisonment. He passed away during his detention in 1861 [1278 Hijri], in the Andiman-Nicobar island.

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Husne Yusuf Dam'e Isa Yad'e Bezandari
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« Reply #8 on: March 22, 2014, 05:54:40 PM »

So called freedom fighter sir ahmad aligadhi aur Abul kalam azad dono wahabi thy aur aligadhi to qabr o hashr ke azab ka bhi inkar karta tha...
Ankhe kholo musalmano gandhi ko mahatma kehna band karo mahatma ka matlab hai badi rooh aur ham Jibrael Ameen alaihis salam ko Rooh ul ameen kehte hain!
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