2 edition of History of Indo-Persian literature found in the catalog.
History of Indo-Persian literature
Includes brief biographies of Persian authors from India.
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|LC Classifications||PK6427.6.I5 H29 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 845,  p. ;|
|Number of Pages||845|
The ancient Persian of the Achaemenid Empire was an Indo-European language closely related to Sanskrit and Avestan (the language of Zoroaster) and written in a cuneiform script. During the Sassanian period ancient Persian language evolved into Pahlavi or Parthian or Book Description. This is a seminal book, first published in Over the past six decades, T.N. Devare's work has been widely recognised as a pioneering study to re-discover the glorious heritage of Persian in the Deccan, following the first comprehensive and critical survey completed by the author of Persian manuscript sources and literary works scattered across numerous libraries
Persian Language & Literature: A Brief History of Persian Literature The Persian Language The Old Persian of the Achaemenian Empire, preserved in a number of cuneiform inscriptions, was an Indo-European tongue with close affinities with Sanskrit and Avestan (the language of Persian mythology are traditional tales and stories of ancient origin, all involving extraordinary or supernatural beings. Drawn from the legendary past of Iran, they reflect the attitudes of the society to which they first belonged - attitudes towards the confrontation of good and evil, the actions of the gods, yazats (lesser gods), and the exploits of heroes and fabulous ://
Geographically the book embraces Iran and its neighbouring countries, while it should be remarked that Iranian literature in its fullest sense also includes Indo-Persian and Judeo-Persian works. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. Persian literature, body of writings in New Persian (also called Modern Persian), the form of the Persian language written since the 9th century with a slightly extended form of the Arabic alphabet and with many Arabic loanwords. The literary form of New Persian is known as Farsī in Iran, where it is the country’s official language, and as Darī in Afghanistan (where it and Pashto are
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A HISTORy OF PERSIAN LITERATuRE General Editor – Ehsan yarshater The Literature of Pre-Islamic Iran Sponsored by Persian Heritage Foundation (New york) & Center for Iranian Studies, Columbia university Volume XVII Edited by Ronald E. Emmerick & Maria Macuch Companion Volume I to A History of Persian About The Book This Dictionary briefly introduces the Persian authors of the Indian sub-continent.
Their mastery over diverse fields of knowledge is evident from the range and variety of books produced by them. History of Indo-Persian literature book works deal with such varied subjects as sufism, anthology of poets and saints, versions of the Prophet’s traditions and original digests concerning jurisprudence, histories Sunil Sharma interviewed by Maryam Kamali | (Iranian Medieval History) Sunil Sharma is the Associate Professor of Persianate and Comparative Literature at Boston University’s Department of Modern Languages and Comparative Literature Dear Prof.
Sharma, it is my great pleasure to have an interview with you regarding medieval Persian literature. One of the controversial issues in Iranian After Timur’s invasion (), which marked, especially for northern India, a deep hiatus in cultural activity, the age of the first six Mughal rulers () represented the heyday of Indo-Persian literature; it was replenished by fresh waves of talented émigrés from Safavid Persia and by increasing Hindu participation in Persian The Persian book: we need more a series of quite rigid theoretical dicotomies between “internationalism” and “localism” in the study of Indo-Persian literature.
Mirrors (not just) for princes: Ebba Koch (Institute of Art History, University of Vienna): Salomon, Majnun and Orpheus as Symbols of the Ideal Ruler in Mughal India or Persian literature - Persian literature - Classical prose: In the classical tradition the concept of "literature" was almost synonymous with poetry.
Prose was used for utilitarian purposes, particularly in scholarship, religion, and the affairs of government. In all these domains the Persian language was in competition with the more prestigious :// This is a seminal book, first published in Over the past six decades, T.N.
Devare's work has been widely recognised as a pioneering study to re-discover the glorious heritage of Persian in the Deccan, following the first comprehensive and critical survey completed by the author of Persian manuscript sources and literary works scattered across numerous libraries, archives and repositories Title: Dictionary of Indo-Persian Literature Author Name: Nabi Hadi Categories: India, Literature, Publisher: New Delhi, India, Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts/Abhinav Publications: ISBN: ISBN Binding: Hardcover Book Condition: New Jacket Condition: New Seller ID: Keywords: Dictionary of Indo-Persian Literature Nabi Hadi It includes 21 articles, all based on extensive research and discussing the socio-cultural and literary history of subcontinent’s Persian literature.
The book has three sections: the first one History of Iranian literature. [Jan Rypka; Otakar Klíma; Karl Jahn] -- Some justification seems to be necessary for the addition of yet another History of Iranian Literature to the number of those already in existence.
while it should be remarked that Iranian literature in its fullest sense also includes Indo-Persian and Judeo-Persian A History of Persian Literature answers this need and offers a new, comprehensive and detailed history of its subject. This volume, authoritative survey reflects the stature and significance of Persian literature as the single most important accomplishment of the Iranian :// A.
Persian Literature of Early Times The earliest remnant of the Aryan languages of Iran which antiquity has bequeathed to us is the language of the Avesta, the sacred book of the Zoroastrian religion.
For About years the people of Iran had no script in which they could write the Avesta. So they continued to learn it by heart and thus communicate it from generation to Some justification seems to be necessary for the addition of yet another History of Iranian Literature to the number of those already in existence.
Such a work must obviously contain as many novel features as possible, so that a short explanation of what my collaborators and I had in mind when planning the book is perhaps not superfluous. In the first place our object was to present a short ISBN LITERATURE IN PERSIAN 30 LITERATURE IN PERSIAN AND OTHER INDO - IRANIAN LANGUAGES H.
Javadi, A. Alimardonov and I. Hasnain Contents and pretended that the book was the memoirs of an Isfahani friend who had fallen ill in Tucat, Turkey, and died there. Mirza Habib was so successful in rendering it in Persian silk. The work aims at bringing the Persian texts into the study of the arts and technology of the Indo-lranian world – an approach much neglected so far.
Drawing upon Persian sources (both from Iran and India), viz., technical treatises, historical chronicles and poetical texts, the work deals with painting and the art of book making during His comment on the general apathy and ignorance towards Indo-Persian literature that pervades current scholarship is quite accurate.
In fact, the disappearance of Persian or Indo-Persian from the public space beginning in the late 18th century and continuing well into the 20th century is a well-known story. In We begin at the very first traces of evidence bearing on our subject and continue the narrative up to the present day.
Geographically the book embraces Iran and its neighbouring countries, while it should be remarked that Iranian literature in its fullest sense also includes Indo-Persian and Judeo-Persian › Education & Language › Linguistics.
table of contents. contributors foreword introduction: persian language and literature beyond iran and islam (j. perry) part 1: persian literature in the indian sub-continent chapter 1: establishment of centers of indo-persian court poetry (alyssa gabbay) chapter 2: teaching of persian in south asia (t.
rahman) chapter 3: the persian language sciences in india (j. perry) chapter 4 The Range of Persian Literature uo 2.
Styles of Poetry as interpreted by M. Bahar and S. Nafisi II2 3. The Development of Literature in Political-historical Sequence II5 4. Mul)ammad Bahar's Classification of Prose into Periods according to Style 5.
Zarre's Division into Periods r 18 6. Sources for the History of Persian Literature n9 Indo-Persian Literature Conference Programme Conference Programme. Faculty of Middle Eastern & Asian Studies (FAMES), University of Cambridge, Department of the Languages and Cultures of South Asia, SOAS.
Room 8, FAMES, Sidgwick Site, University of Cambridge, June Monday 16 June welcome. Session 1: Indo-European encounters. This chapter explores Indo-Persian historical thoughts and writings spanning the years (–) of the late medieval and early modern centuries.
It traces the Indo-Persian connection back into the Delhi Sultanate (a pre-Mughal state of the thirteenth to early sixteenth centuries). It shows that Indo-Persian historians set themselves a laudable goal in the context of the time and the :osobl//.
literature became available to readers in Persian lands, a new tradition of Safarnamah (travelogue) writing spread in the region. By the late nineteenth-early twentieth century Safarnamah literature became a mainstream genre in Persian historiography. History Muḥammad Amīn ibn Abī al-Ḥusayn Qazvīnī.
Detail of The Book of the King. India ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations ; 22 cm: Contents: Assertions of authority: a study of the discursive statements of two sultans of Delhi / Sunil Kumar --Ak̲h̲lāqī norms and Mughal governance / Muzaffar Alam --Central Asian influence on the early development of the Chishtiyya Sufi order in India / Thierry Zarcone --A Persian