Tuzk-e Babri – Bāburnāma (Urdu Translation) – Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. Babur Nama Memoirs of Babur Babar VolI. Donor challenge: For only 2 more days, a generous supporter will match your donations 2-to Triple your impact! Dear Internet Archive Supporter. Language Urdu. Tarjuma e Tuzuk e Babari. Identifier TarjumaETuzukEBabari. Identifier-ark ark://t1ngj. Ocr language not currently.
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It is an autobiographical work, written in the Chagatai language namx, known to Babur as ” Turki ” meaning Turkicthe spoken language of the Andijan – Timurids. According to historian Stephen Frederic Dale, Babur’s prose is highly Persianized in its sentence structure, morphology, and vocabulary,  and also contains many phrases and smaller poems in Persian.
His vivid account of events covers not just his life, but the history and geography of the areas he lived in and their flora and faunaas well as the people with whom he came into contact. There is a break in the manuscript between and Emperor of Hindustan  and later by the British orientalist scholar Annette Beveridge. Babur’s autobiography babu received widespread acclaim from modern scholars. Quoting Henry BbaburStanley Lane-pool writes:.
His autobiography is one of those priceless records which are for all time, and is fit to rank with the confessions of St. Augustine and Rousseauand the memoirs of Gibbon and Newton. In Asia it stands almost alone.
Baburnama – Wikipedia
The shrewd comments and babuur impressions which break in upon the narrative give Babur’s reminiscences a unique and penetrating flavour. The man’s own character is so fresh and buoyant, so free from convention and cant, so rich in hope, courage, resolve, and at the same time so warm and friendly, so very human, that it conquers one’s admiring sympathy.
The utter frankness of self-revelation, the unconscious portraiture of all his virtues and follies, his obvious truthfulness and fine sense of honour, give the Memoirs an authority which is equal to their charm. If ever there were a case when the testimony of a single historical document, unsupported urud other evidence, should be accepted as sufficient proof, it is the case with Babur’s memoirs.
No reader of this prince of autobiographers can doubt his honesty or his competence as witness and chronicler. Writing about the time Utdu came to India, the historian Bamber Gascoigne comments:. He was occupied at this time in linking in narrative jama the jottings which he had made throughout his life as a rough diary, but he also found time for a magnificent and very detailed forty page account of his new acquisition—Hindustan.
Tarjuma e Tuzuk e Babari
In it he explains the social structure and the caste system, the geographical outlines and the recent history; he marvels at such details as the Indian method of counting and time-keeping, the inadequacy of the lighting arrangements, the profusion of Indian craftsmen, or the want of good manners, decent trousers and cool streams; but his main emphasis is on the flora and fauna of the country, which he notes with the care of a born naturalist and describes with the eye of a painter He separates and describes, for example, five types of parrots; he explains how plantain produces banana; and with astonishing scientific observation he announces that the rhinoceros ‘resembles the horse more than any other animal’ according to modern zoologists, the order Perisodactyla has only two surviving sub-orders; one includes the rhinoceros, the other the horse.
In other banur of the book too he goes into raptures over such images as the changing colors of a flock of geese on the horizon, or of some beautiful leaves on an apple tree. His progression with all its ups and downs from tiny Ferghana to Hindustan would in itself ensure him a minor place in the league of his great ancestors, Timur and Jenghiz Khan ; but the sensitivity and integrity with which he recorded this personal odyssey, from im with royal blood in his veins revelling in each adventure to emperor eyeing in fascinated amazement every detail of his prize, gives him an added distinction which very few men of action achieve.
The first Mughal Emperor Babur. From Wikipedia, urdh free encyclopedia.
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The garden of the eight paradises: Archived from the original on Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green. Retrieved 5 October Beveridge, Annette Susannah, ed. Retrieved 14 December Naja 12 June Jonathan Cape; New York: Retrieved from ” https: Mughal Empire Books about the Mughal Empire Indian autobiographies Medieval Indian literature 16th-century books bama Indian books Political autobiographies Islamic illuminated manuscripts Mughal art Turkic literature Persian-language books.
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