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The Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Deoband
Deoband
In Urdu
Urdu
language(دارلعلوم دیوبند)is the Darul uloom
Darul uloom
Islamic school in India
India
where the Deobandi Islamic movement
Deobandi Islamic movement
began. It is located at Deoband, a town in Saharanpur
Saharanpur
district, Uttar Pradesh. The school was founded in 1866 by the ulema (Islamic scholars) Muhammad
Muhammad
Qasim Nanotvi, Rasheed Ahmed Gangohi and 'Abid Husaiyn.

Contents

1 Program 2 Role in the Indian independence movement 3 Fatwas and controversy 4 Alumni 5 Publications 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Program[edit] The school teaches manqulat (revealed Islamic sciences) according to the Hanafi
Hanafi
school of Islamic jurisprudence. In this seminary, Nanautawi instituted modern methods of learning such as teaching in classrooms, a fixed and carefully selected curriculum, lectures by academics who were leaders in their fields, exam periods, merit prizes, and a publishing press. Students were taught in Urdu, and sometimes in Arabic
Arabic
for theological reasons or Persian, for cultural and literary reasons. The curriculum is based on a highly modified version of the 17th century Indo-Islamic syllabus known as Dars-e-Nizami. The students learn the Quran and its exegesis; Hadith and its commentary; and juristic rulings with textual and rational proofs. They also study the biography of Muhammad, Arabic
Arabic
grammar, language and literature, and Farsi (Persian).[1] The syllabus consists of many stages. The five-year Nazirah (primary course) teaches Urdu, Persian, Hindi and English. The next level is the Hifze Quran. This involves the memorization of the Quran over two to four years. A few students will then choose Tajwid e Hafs (melodious recitation). The student is taught the detailed recitation rules of the Quran as laid down by Qari Hafs. Still fewer will take up the next course, the Sab'ah and 'Asharah Qira'at
Qira'at
(study of all the ten Quran recitations. A post graduate studies equivalent is the Fazilat course taken over eight years. It commences with Arabi Awwal, in which the basics of the Arabic
Arabic
language is the main aim, and finishes with Daura e Hadith, in which the main books of the saying of the Holy Prophet are taught. A prerequisite for this course is completion of primary education. Memorization of the Quran is also recommended. Students who complete the Fazilat may use the title Alim or Maulvi. The Daurae Hadith
Hadith
(final year) class is taught in the basement of the large Masjid Rasheed (Rasheed Mosque) which was constructed in the style of the Taj Mahal. In the 2012 - 2013 academic year (1434 AH), 1063 students attended the Daurae Hadith
Hadith
class. Almost a quarter of the students who complete the Daurae Hadith continue their studies. These advanced courses include Takmil Ifta (Jurisprudence); Takmil Adab ( Arabic
Arabic
literature); and Takhassus fil Hadith
Hadith
(Hadith).[2] Students who complete the Takmil Ifta take the title Mufti. Role in the Indian independence movement[edit] The political ideals of Darul-Uloom Deoband
Deoband
were founded up to ten years prior to the opening of the seminary. In 1857 (AH 1274), Imdadullah Muhajir Makki
Imdadullah Muhajir Makki
(a spiritual leader) and his followers, Muhammad
Muhammad
Yaqoob Nanautavi and Rasheed Ahmad Gangohi
Rasheed Ahmad Gangohi
and others, gathered at Thana Bhawan
Thana Bhawan
in violent protest against British rule and continued their call for the independence of India. In 1913 AD (1333 HD), Nanautavi's pupil, Mahmud al-Hasan
Mahmud al-Hasan
was a leader in the independence movement. He incited revolution through a scheme which the Rowlatt committee called the Silken Letters. However, the scheme failed and al-Hasan and his followers were arrested and exiled. In 1920 AD (1338HD), al-Hasan was returned from exile in Malta. His group, Jami'atul-Ulama, which included Husain Ahmad Madani, Kifayatullah Dehlavi, Fakhrud-Deen Ahmad, and later on, Hifzur Rahman, Ateequr-Rahman Usmani, Minnatullah Rahmani, Habibur-Rahman Ludhyanvi, and Muhammad
Muhammad
Miyan Deobandi
Deobandi
joined with the Indian National Congress. In 1926 AD (1345 HD) and 1927 AD (1346 HD), graduates of the school called for Indian independence at Jami'atul-Ulama meetings in Calcutta and Peshawar. Madani opposed the suggestion of the All- India
India
Muslim League for the partition of India
India
along sectarian lines. He also advocated democratic government with religious freedoms and tolerance.[3][4][5] On 29 December 1929 AD, Majlis-e-Ahrar-ul-Islam (Majlis-e-Ah'rãr-e-Islam,Urdu: مجلس احرارلأسلام‎, or Ahrar), a conservative Sunni Muslim
Sunni Muslim
Deobandi
Deobandi
political party was founded in Lahore, Punjab, . The founding members of the party were Chaudhry Afzal Haq, Syed Ata Ullah Shah Bukhari, Maulana Habib-ur-Rehman Ludhianvi, Maulana Mazhar Ali Azhar, Maulana Zafar Ali Khan and Dawood Ghaznavi.[6] The founding members were disillusioned by the Khilafat Movement, which had aligned with the Indian National Congress.[7] The party gathered support from the urban lower-middle class. It opposed Muhammad
Muhammad
Ali Jinnah, leader of the All- India
India
Muslim League and it objected to the persecution of the Ahmadiyya
Ahmadiyya
religious community.[8] In 1969 AD (1389 HD), Khan Abdul Ghaffar Khan, the Pashtun independence activist, addressed the students of the school and said, "I have had relation with Darul-Uloom since the time the Shaikhul-Hind Maulana Mahmood Hasan was alive. Sitting here we used to make plans for the independence movement as to how we might drive away the English from this country and how we could make India
India
free from the yoke of slavery of the English. This institution has made great efforts for the freedom of this country". Fatwas and controversy[edit] In January 2012, scholars from a Deobandi
Deobandi
school issued a fatwa (religious edict) calling for the author Salman Rushdie
Salman Rushdie
to be barred from entering India
India
to attend a literature festival because he had offended Muslim sentiments.[9][10] In May 2010, clerics from a Deobandi
Deobandi
school issued a fatwa stating that men and women cannot work together in public offices unless the women are properly clothed.[11][12][13] In September 2013, scholars from a Deobandi
Deobandi
school issued a fatwa banning photography as un-Islamic.[14] The spread of the Deobandi
Deobandi
movement in the United Kingdom has produced some criticism concerning their views on interfaith dialogue and values like democracy or the rule of (secular) law. In September 2007 Andrew Norfolk of The Times
The Times
published an article titled "the hardline takeover of British mosques" about the influence of the Deobandis whom the author called a "hardline islamic sect".[15] In February 2008, an anti-terrorism conference, organized by the seminary, denounced all forms of terrorism.[16] Alumni[edit] The school has links to national and international Islamic educational and theological organizations. Graduates of the school have established seminaries such as Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Sabeelus Salam in Hyderabad;[17] Camperdown, near Durban
Durban
in South Africa; Darul 'Uloom Karachi, Jami'ah Ashrafiyah Lahore,;[18] Jami'ah Ziyaul-Qur'an (Al-Ma'ruf Bagh-Wali Masjid), Faisalabad; and Al-Jamiatul Ahlia Darul Ulum Moinul Islam, Chittagong, Bangladesh.[citation needed] Notable alumni of the school include:

Abdul Hamid Khan Bhashani, Bangladeshi
Bangladeshi
politician; Moualana lutfur rahman, Bangladeshi Maulana Anwar Shah Kashmiri, Allamah and Hadith
Hadith
scholar known for his photographic memory. Former Shaikhul Hadith
Hadith
of Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Deoband Maulana Ashraf Ali Thanwi, a sufi sheikh, known for his Quran exegesis, Bayanul Quran, and Bahishti Zewar (about jurisprudence for women). Mufti
Mufti
Menk, Islamic preacher. Ghulam Murshid, former honorary khateeb at Badshahi Mosque, Lahore. Habib-ur-Rehman Ludhianvi, leader of Ahrari. Husain Ahmed Madani, former shaikhul hadith of Darul Uloom, Deoband and leader of Jamiat Ulama e Hind. Mahmood Hasan Deobandi, shaikhul hind, first student of Darul Uloom, Deoband
Deoband
and leader of the anti-colonial Silk Letter Conspiracy. Muhammad
Muhammad
Ilyas Kandhalawi, founder of Tabligh Jamaat Nik Abdul Aziz Nik Mat, former chief minister of Kelantan
Kelantan
State, Malaysia. Shabbir Ahmad Usmani, Shaikhul Islam and former Member, Constituent Assembly of Pakistan Syed Abuzar Bukhari Syed Ata Ullah Shah Bukhari, former president of All-India Majlis-e-Ahrar-e-Islam. Ubaidul Haq, former chief cleric of Bangladesh.

Publications[edit] The following journals and magazines are published under the aegis of Darul ‘Uloom Deoband
Deoband
and its alumni.

Al-Da'ee/Ad-Da'ee, Arabic
Arabic
monthly periodical.[19] Maah Namah Darul ‘Uloom, Urdu
Urdu
monthly periodical.[20] Aaeenah Darul ‘Uloom, Urdu
Urdu
fortnightly periodical.[21]

See also[edit]

Tablighi Jamat Nowshera District Markazul Maarif Majlis-e-Ahrar-e-Islam Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Zakariyya List of Mohtamims of Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Deoband List of Deobandi
Deobandi
universities

References[edit]

^ " Qawaide Dakhilah." Darululoom-deoband.com. ^ "Regulations" Daraluloom Deoband.com ^ Ghazzali A. Islamic Pakistan: Illusions and Reality." Ghazali.net ^ Jaffrelot C. and Beaumont G. A History of Pakistan and Its Origins. p224. ISBN 1-84331-149-6. ^ " Barelvi
Barelvi
Islam." Globalsecurity.org ^ Ahmad, N.Origins of Muslim consciousness in India: a world-system perspective. Greenwood Press, New York, 1991. p175. ^ Jaffrelot C.A history of Pakistan and its origins. Anthem Press, 2004. ISBN 1-84331-149-6, ISBN 978-1-84331-149-2. ^ Bahadur K. Democracy in Pakistan: crises and conflicts. Har Anand Publications 1998 p176. ^ " Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Farangimahal fatwa Rushdie Jaipur visit. Siasat.com ^ Cleric seeks apology from Rushdie. Kashmir monitor.org 19 January 2012. ^ "Young Muslim women fume at Deoband
Deoband
diktat." News-views.India. ^ " Deoband
Deoband
fatwa: It's illegal for women to work, support family." Times of India.com 12 May 2010. ^ "Insurance policy is un-Islamic: Deoband." Express India.com ^ "Times of India: Deoband
Deoband
issues fatwa banning photography as un-Islamic." 11 September 2013. ^ http://www.thetimes.co.uk/tto/faith/article2098578.ece ^ "Muslim clerics declare terror "un-Islamic"" Times of India
India
25 February 2008. ^ In'amiyyah "Madrasah In'amiyyah" Alinam.org ^ "Welcome to Ashrafia Islamic University Lahore." Ashrafia.org.pk 14 September 1947. Accessed 6 August 2011. ^ Ameeni K. (ed.) Al-Da'ee/Ad-Da'ee. ^ Qaasmi H. (ed.) Maah Namah Darul ‘Uloom. ^ 'Alwi K. (ed.) Aaeenah Darul ‘Uloom.

External links[edit]

Tabassum F. Deoband
Deoband
Ulema's Movement for the Freedom of India. Jamiat Ulama i-Hind, New Delhi, pdf at Attahawi blog, July 2007. Darul ‘Uloom Deoband, India, official website. Deoband
Deoband
movement website. Darul ‘Uloom Deoband
Deoband
Indian mosques blog. Khabrein Indian Muslim news and opinion website. Deobandi
Deobandi
Islam Global security organisation website. Metcalf B. "Traditionalist" Islamic Activism: Deoband, Tablighis, and Talibs. Social Science Research Council, non-profit organisation, Brooklyn, New York. ‘Ulama's progressive stand on Yoga, terrorism, other issues needs to be praised. Indscribe's Blog, February 2009.

v t e

Islamism
Islamism
in South Asia

Ideology

Ahl-i Hadith Barelvi Deobandi Islamism Pan-Islamism Wahhabism

Organisations

Afghanistan

Taliban

Bangladesh

Bangladesh
Bangladesh
Islami Chhatra Shibir Islami Jatiya Oikya Front Islami Oikya Jote Bangladesh
Bangladesh
Jamaat-e-Islami Hefazat-e-Islam Bangladesh Jamaat-e-Islami
Jamaat-e-Islami
Bangladesh Islamic Front Bangladesh Bangladesh
Bangladesh
Islamic Front

India

Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Deoband Darul Uloom
Darul Uloom
Ahmadiyya
Ahmadiyya
Salafia Ahl-e-Hadith Girls Islamic Organisation of India Jamaat-e-Islami
Jamaat-e-Islami
Hind Jamiat Ulema-e-Hind National Development Front Popular Front of India Students Islamic Movement of India Students Islamic Organisation of India

Pakistan

Islami Jamiat-e-Talaba Jamaat-e-Islami
Jamaat-e-Islami
Pakistan Jamiat Ahle Hadith Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam Jamiat Ulema-e-Pakistan Muttahida Majlis-e-Amal Tanzeem-e-Islami Tehrik-e-Jafaria

Others

Ahlehadeeth Movement Bangladesh Hizb ut-Tahrir Jamaat-e-Islami Jamaat-e-Islami
Jamaat-e-Islami
Kashmir Jamaat ul-Fuqra Khaksars All India
India
Khilafat Committee Muslim National Guard Tablighi Jamaat

Leaders

Ahmad Sirhindi Abdul Hamid Khan Bhashani Qazi Syed Rafi Mohammad Syed Hayatullah Qazi Mir Imdad Ali Muhammad
Muhammad
Qasim Nanotvi Mian Tufail Mohammad Ashraf Ali Thanwi Anwar Shah Kashmiri Mahmud al-Hasan Ubaidullah Sindhi Mohammad Ali Jouhar Shaukat Ali Muhammad
Muhammad
Iqbal Allama Mashriqi Abul A'la Maududi Shah Ahmad Noorani Muhammad
Muhammad
Zia-ul-Haq Fazl-ur-Rehman Ghulam Azam Muhammad
Muhammad
Ilyas Qadri Motiur Rahman Nizami Grand Ayatollah Muhammad
Muhammad
Hussain Najafi Grand Ayatollah Bashir Hussain Najafi Muhammad
Muhammad
Taqi Usmani Muhammad
Muhammad
Asadullah Al-Ghalib Safdar Nagori Jalaluddin Umri Israr Ahmed Javed Ahmad Ghamidi Qazi Hussain Ahmad Arif Hussain Hussaini Delwar Hossain Sayeedi Yusuf Islahi Syed Nazeer Husain Khalid Mehmood Soomro Siddiq Hasan Khan Ehsan Elahi Zaheer Sanaullah Amritsari Abul Kalam Azad Azizul Haque Fazlul Haque Amini Nurul Islam Farooqi

Events

Muhammad
Muhammad
Zia-ul-Haq's Islamization Hudood Ordinances Shah Bano case Pakistani Islamisation programme referendum, 1984 Babri Masjid Hasba bill

Part of Islamism Militant Islamism
Islamism
in South Asia

Coordinates: 29°41′32″N 77°40′39″E / 29.69222°N 77.67750°E / 29.69222; 77.67750

Authority control

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