Maktaba tul Bushra

Tayseer-ul-Mantiq By Maulana Abdullah Gangohi

$3

Weight

90 g

Language

Urdu

Author

Maulana Ashraf Ali Thanwi

Publisher

Maktaba tul Bushra

Book Pages

55

About Mantiq

"Mantiq" is the Arabic equivalent of "logic". It points to the practice of defending the tenets of Islam through rational argument.

The study of mantiq was initially part of the foreign disciplines, and only in the twelfth century was it was accepted as an essential preliminary to a Muslim education. The other essential elements were the Islamic disciplines which prepared a scholar to read the Qur'an and Hadith and to extract from them theological and legal doctrines. 

Muslim interest in Mantiq and philosophy started in the Abbasid Caliphate (750-1258), approximately two centuries after the advent of Islam.

About Maulana Ashraf Ali Thanwi

Maulana Ashraf Ali Thanwi was born in 1280 A.H. in the village of Thana Bowan. His desire for Deen was initiated by his initial ustad Maulana Fateh Muhammad Saheb.Commonly referred to as Hakim al-Ummat ('Sage of the Ummah'), was a giant among the Islamic scholars of the twentieth century. He was a master in all branches of Islamic scholarship including Qur'an, Hadith, Fiqh and Tasawwuf. A prolific writer, he had more than a thousand publications to his credit. He wrote for the minimally literate as effectively as he did for scholars. Nearly a century later some of his books remain as popular as they were when originally published.

Moulana's Teachers were all great luminaries of their time. The most important amongst them was Maulana Muhammad Yaqub Saheb from whom he achieved the greatest amount of knowledge and spiritual benefit.

He learnt qiraat from the well-known Qari Muhammed Abdullah Saheb Muhajir Makki, during his student days in Deoband he desired to make a pledge on the hands of Maulana Rasheed Ahmed Gangohi but he ended becoming a desciple of Hajee Imadadullah.

Maulana Ashraf Ali Thanwi spent his entire life serving deen in every field. he passed away in Rajab 1362 A.H. (1943).

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