Muhammad Amjad (Urdu: قاضی میاں محمد امجد‎) (died 1927), was a legal scholar of Qur'an, Hadith, and the Hanafi school of Islamic law. He was an authority on Muslim jurisprudence. He was also a Sufi of the Chishti Order, and one of the few Sufis in South Asia who did not establish the 'Khanqah',"Darbar" or Astana 'Aliya and forbade his descendants not to establish Dargah after his death and made a will to bury him in the ordinary grave. He was against all the practices resulting in undue homage to the tombs and graves of Sufis and saints. He believed that Islam was corrupted by Sufism, pantheism, theology (Kalam), philosophy and by all sorts of superstitious beliefs. Belonging to a qadi's family which had, since the 16th century, been prominent among the landed aristocracy of the Soon Valle

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  • Muhammad Amjad (Urdu: قاضی میاں محمد امجد‎) (died 1927), was a legal scholar of Qur'an, Hadith, and the Hanafi school of Islamic law. He was an authority on Muslim jurisprudence. He was also a Sufi of the Chishti Order, and one of the few Sufis in South Asia who did not establish the 'Khanqah',"Darbar" or Astana 'Aliya and forbade his descendants not to establish Dargah after his death and made a will to bury him in the ordinary grave. He was against all the practices resulting in undue homage to the tombs and graves of Sufis and saints. He believed that Islam was corrupted by Sufism, pantheism, theology (Kalam), philosophy and by all sorts of superstitious beliefs. Belonging to a qadi's family which had, since the 16th century, been prominent among the landed aristocracy of the Soon Valley, he adopted 'Faqr' (spiritual poverty) and 'Darwayshi' (asceticism). (en)
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  • Muhammad Amjad (Urdu: قاضی میاں محمد امجد‎) (died 1927), was a legal scholar of Qur'an, Hadith, and the Hanafi school of Islamic law. He was an authority on Muslim jurisprudence. He was also a Sufi of the Chishti Order, and one of the few Sufis in South Asia who did not establish the 'Khanqah',"Darbar" or Astana 'Aliya and forbade his descendants not to establish Dargah after his death and made a will to bury him in the ordinary grave. He was against all the practices resulting in undue homage to the tombs and graves of Sufis and saints. He believed that Islam was corrupted by Sufism, pantheism, theology (Kalam), philosophy and by all sorts of superstitious beliefs. Belonging to a qadi's family which had, since the 16th century, been prominent among the landed aristocracy of the Soon Valle (en)
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  • Muhammad Amjad (en)
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