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Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Raebareli, his place of origin.

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  • Syed Ahmad Shaheed
  • Syed Ahmad Shaheeeeed
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  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Raebareli, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was a fredom fighter against British Raj ,after his death his movement played a big role in 1857 indian rebellion ,he was a Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad was born near Lucknow in the small town of Rai bareli in 1786.
  • {{Infobox religious biography| religion = Sunni Islam| name = Syed Ahmad Shaheed| image = File:সাইয়েদ আহমাদ ব্রেলভীর কবর.JPG| caption =| birth_date = 29 November 1786| birth_place = [[Rae BareliAwadh Subah, Mughal Empire(now in Uttar Pradesh, India)| death_date = 6 May 1831 (aged 44)| death_place = Balakot, Sikh Empire(now in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Pakistan)| other_names = | known_for = Battle of Balakot| influences = Ahmed Sirhindi, Shah Waliullah, Shah Abdul Aziz| relatives = | website = | footnotes =}}
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareilly, his place of origin.
rdfs:label
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi
has abstract
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Raebareli, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad toured India preaching Islamic renewal and jihad, and built a highly developed network of personal friends and partisans spread across northern India organized to recruit and dispatch men and financial aid. In 1826 he provided an Islamic challenge to an expanding Sikh empire when he arrived in Peshawar, (now in Pakistan), with a few hundred disciples, to establish an Islamic state among Pashtun tribes in the area with the support of his network. During the last years of his life, his supporters designated him Amir al-Mu'minin ("Commander of the Believers"), and Shaheed ("martyr") after his death in the Battle of Balakot in 1831. He is thought to have been killed, along with hundreds of his troops and followers, by the Sikh army in Balakot, Mansehra District in 1831, but a number of his followers survived and continued to fight on, taking part in tribal uprisings in the North-west province as late as 1897. Syed Ahmad is thought by at least one scholar (Edward Mortimer), to have anticipated modern Islamists in waging jihad and attempting to create an Islamic state with strict enforcement of Islamic law, and by at least one other (Olivier Roy), to be the first modern Islamic leader to lead a movement that was "religious, military and political," and to address the common people and rulers with a call for jihad.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad toured India preaching Islamic renewal and jihad, and built a highly developed network of personal friends and partisans spread across northern India organized to recruit and dispatch men and financial aid. In 1826 he provided an Islamic challenge to an expanding Sikh empire when he arrived in Peshawar, (now in Pakistan), with a few hundred disciples, to establish an Islamic state among Pashtun tribes in the area with the support of his network. During the last years of his life, his supporters designated him Amir al-Mu'minin ("Commander of the Believers"), and Shaheed ("martyr") after his death in the Battle of Balakot in 1831. He is thought to have been killed, along with hundreds of his troops and followers, by the Sikh army in Balakot, Mansehra District in 1831, but a number of his followers survived and continued to fight on, taking part in tribal uprisings in the North-west province as late as 1897. Syed Ahmad is thought by at least one scholar (Edward Mortimer), to have anticipated modern Islamists in waging jihad and attempting to create an Islamic state with strict enforcement of Islamic law, and by at least one other (Olivier Roy), to be the first modern Islamic leader to lead a movement that was "religious, military and political," and to address the common people and rulers with a call for jihad.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was a fredom fighter against British Raj ,after his death his movement played a big role in 1857 indian rebellion ,he was a Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad toured India preaching Islamic renewal and jihad, and built a highly developed network of personal friends and partisans spread across northern India organized to recruit and dispatch men and financial aid. In 1826 he provided an Islamic challenge to an expanding Sikh empire when he arrived in Peshawar, (now in Pakistan), with a few hundred disciples, to establish an Islamic state among Pashtun tribes in the area with the support of his network. During the last years of his life, his supporters designated him Amir al-Mu'minin ("Commander of the Believers"), and Shaheed ("martyr") after his death in the Battle of Balakot in 1831. He is thought to have been killed, along with hundreds of his troops and followers, by the Sikh army in Balakot, Mansehra District in 1831, but a number of his followers survived and continued to fight on, taking part in tribal uprisings in the North-west province as late as 1897. Syed Ahmad is thought by at least one scholar (Edward Mortimer), to have anticipated modern Islamists in waging jihad and attempting to create an Islamic state with strict enforcement of Islamic law, and by at least one other (Olivier Roy), to be the first modern Islamic leader to lead a movement that was "religious, military and political," and to address the common people and rulers with a call for jihad.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad toured India preaching Islamic renewal and jihad, and built a highly developed network of personal friends and partisans spread across northern India organized to recruit and dispatch men and financial aid. In 1826 he provided an Islamic challenge to an expanding Sikh empire when he arrived in Zaida, (now in Pakistan), with a few hundred disciples, to establish an Islamic state among Pashtun tribes in the area with the support of his network. During the last years of his life, his supporters designated him Amir al-Mu'minin ("Commander of the Believers"), and Shaheed ("martyr") after his death in the Battle of Balakot in 1831. He is thought to have been killed, along with hundreds of his troops and followers, by the Sikh army in Balakot, Mansehra District in 1831, but a number of his followers survived and continued to fight on, taking part in tribal uprisings in the North-west province as late as 1897. Syed Ahmad is thought by at least one scholar (Edward Mortimer), to have anticipated modern Islamists in waging jihad and attempting to create an Islamic state with strict enforcement of Islamic law, and by at least one other (Olivier Roy), to be the first modern Islamic leader to lead a movement that was "religious, military and political," and to address the common people and rulers with a call for jihad.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from Rae Bareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareli, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad toured India preaching Islamic renewal and jihad, and built a highly developed network of personal friends and partisans spread across northern India organized to recruit and dispatch men and financial aid. In 1826 he provided an Islamic challenge to an expanding Sikh empire when he arrived in Zaida, (now in Pakistan), with a few hundred disciples, to establish an Islamic state among Pashtun tribes in the area with the support of his network. During the last years of his life, his supporters designated him Amir al-Mu'minin ("Commander of the Believers"), and Shaheed ("martyr") after his death in the Battle of Balakot in 1831. He is thought to have been killed, along with hundreds of his troops and followers, by the Sikh army in Balakot, Mansehra District in 1831, but a number of his followers survived and continued to fight on, taking part in tribal uprisings in the North-west province as late as 1897. Syed Ahmad is thought by at least one scholar (Edward Mortimer), to have anticipated modern Islamists in waging jihad and attempting to create an Islamic state with strict enforcement of Islamic law, and by at least one other (Olivier Roy), to be the first modern Islamic leader to lead a movement that was "religious, military and political," and to address the common people and rulers with a call for jihad. After about six years of service, however, he left the militia because Amir Khan chose to make peace with the British in return for the rule of a small estate. From Sayyid Ahmad's perspective, this was a strategic disaster because it amounted to surrendering to the greatest threat that Muslims faced in India. Upon leaving the militia, Syed Ahmad returned to Delhi and visited his former teacher Shah Abdul Aziz, who was so impressed by Syed Ahmad's charisma and maturation over the years that he advised his nephew Shah Ismail and his son-in-law Maulvi Abdul Hayy to take spiritual allegiance (bay'ah) with him. These two would go on to become Syed Ahmad's most trusted disciples. This endorsement by Shah Abdul Aziz only added to Syed Ahmad's reputation, and his popularity grew with adherents flocking to him by the thousands.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from bareilly, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Bareilly, his place of origin. Syed Ahmad was born near Lucknow in the small town of Rai bareli in 1786.
  • {{Infobox religious biography| religion = Sunni Islam| name = Syed Ahmad Shaheed| image = File:সাইয়েদ আহমাদ ব্রেলভীর কবর.JPG| caption =| birth_date = 29 November 1786| birth_place = [[Rae BareliAwadh Subah, Mughal Empire(now in Uttar Pradesh, India)| death_date = 6 May 1831 (aged 44)| death_place = Balakot, Sikh Empire(now in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Pakistan)| other_names = | known_for = Battle of Balakot| influences = Ahmed Sirhindi, Shah Waliullah, Shah Abdul Aziz| relatives = | website = | footnotes =}} Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareilly, his place of origin.
  • Syed Ahmad Barelvi or Sayyid Ahmad Shaheed (1786–1831) was an Indian Hanafi Maturidi Muslim revivalist from Raebareli, a part of the historical United Provinces of Agra and Oudh (now called Uttar Pradesh). The epithet Barelvi is derived from Rae Bareilly, his place of origin.
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