Famous Person Of Tangail District

The prominent personality of Tangail district

This list of Tangail district individuals includes the names of people who were born or lived in Tangail district of Bangladesh or whose ancestral home is here. There are also British Bangladeshis, American Bangladeshis, Canadian Bangladeshis, and other non-resident Bengalis born in Tangail. These people may also be known as Tangaila.

Ali Shahan Shah Baba Adam Kashmiri

Born in the fifteenth century, died in 1613. He was a preacher and a saint. It is said that Atiyar was appointed jagirdar by Sultan Alauddin Hussain Shah of Bengal.

In 1598, Atiya Pargana was given to Ali Shahan Shah Baba Adam Kashmiri for public welfare. The meaning of the word Atiya is also donation. He is rumored to have lived a long 150 years. He used to take some money from the treasury for his own expenses and spend the rest of the money on public welfare such as maktabs, madrasas and roads. During his tenure, excellent quality paper was made in Atiya. When Shah Shah Baba Kashmiri died in 1613, he was buried in Atiya. His tomb is still in Atiya. Before his death, Baba handed over the rule of Atia Pargana to his Kashmiri devotee Saeed Khan and on his advice, on the recommendation of Subedar Islam Khan, the Mughal emperor Jahangir of Delhi appointed Saeed Khan as Atiya Pargana and Baba Kashmiri’s niece Shahjaman as Kagmari Pargana in 1608. This Saeed Khan is the founder of Kortia Zamindari.

Shahjaman

Born approximately sixteenth century. Died in 1663. He gained a reputation as a good ruler of the historical Kagmari Pargana and a scholar of spiritual wisdom. Under his patronage, Tangail gained fame in brass, bronze, weaving, yoghurt, sweets etc.

He established a maktab at Kagmari. Later Maulana Bhasani established MM Ali College here. Shahjaman was the affectionate nephew of Baba Adam Shah Kashmiri, the ruler of Atiya Pargana. At the request of Baba Kashmiri, the Mughal subedar of Bengal, Islam Khan, appointed Shahjaman as the ruler of Kagmari Pargana in 1608. Shahjaman was 30 years old when he was appointed governor of Kagmari Pargana in 1608. He was the ruler of Kagmari Pargana for 50 consecutive years. He first surveyed the land at Kagmari on the orders of Subedar Islam Khan. He set up dispensaries in several places of the pargana to treat the people.

Maulvi Mohammad Naimuddin

Maulvi Mohammad Naimuddin was born on 29 September 1832 in Suruj village of Tangail Sadar upazila to an aristocratic Muslim family. Father’s name is Maulvi Mohammad Rukan Uddin.

Naimuddin mastered Ilm Shariat (Jahiri) and Ilm Marefat (Bateni Vidya) from eminent scholars and Islamic thinkers of the subcontinent such as Mushirdabad, Allahabad, Jainpur, Bihar, Agra, Delhi etc. He was the first to translate the Qur’an and Bukhari Sharif and played a pioneering role among the Bengali Muslims. Apparently Girish Chandra Sen was the first to translate the Holy Qur’an in its entirety; Maulvi Naimuddin was the first pioneer of this translation work. The first volume of the Qur’an Sharif translated into Bengali by Maulvi Naimuddin was printed in 1891 by Kortia Zamindar Hafez Mahmud Ali Khan Panni in collaboration with Maulvi Golam Sarwar and published by Kortia Mahmudia Press and published by Mir Atahar Ali. Page 406 (6 + 400) Hadia 2 Taka 4 Anna. The first newspaper published from Tangail, Akhbare Islamia, was edited and published by him in 1883 under the patronage of the Kortia zamindars. The magazine has been published for ten long years. He also wrote half a hundred books, both large and small. His notable books are Jobdatul Masael (1892), Ensaf (1892), Ezbate Akherezzohar (1887), Fatwa Alamgiri (1892), Kalamatul Kofar (1898) etc. Gyantapas died on 23 November 1908.

Hemchandra

Hemnagar Rajbari of Gopalpur upazila is significant in the pages of history. King Hemchandra was the king of Hemnagar palace. Hemchandra Chowdhury, son of Kalichandra Chowdhury of the famous Ambabiya zamindar dynasty. Born in 1833. Hemnagar is named after him. He was the zamindar of Ekani part of Pukhuria pargana.

Hembabu built roads, ponds etc. for the welfare of the people. Hemnagar published a magazine called Hitaishi in the family circle. Hemnagar College is now established in his house. He established Shashimukhi High English School in Hemnagar in the name of his mother to spread education. He also donated a significant amount of money to Pingna English High School and Dhaka Medical School, Gopalpur Girls School and Barisal Dumb and Deaf School, including land for the construction of houses at Gopalpur High School. Considering the health services of the people, Hardurga set up a charitable hospital in Hemnagar.

In the first half of the twentieth century, Hembabu used to distribute 15 pounds of Kunnil medicine monthly through the post office in the region, which is said to be a malaria paradise. Besides, Pinna has donated a lot of money for the construction of Charitable Hospital, Mymensingh Victoria Hospital, Mymensingh Old Hospital. He was the one who paid the lion’s share for the construction of the iron bridge for the pilgrims at Chandranath hill in remote Chittagong at that time. Hembabu had a reputation as a poet and lyricist at that time. A few books of his poems were also published. Hemchandra Chowdhury’s house also had a theater. However, images of Hembabu’s genocide are available. Died in 1915.

Nawab Bahadur Syed Nawab Ali Chowdhury

One of the historical personalities of Tangail is Nawab Bahadur Syed Nawab Ali Chowdhury of Dhanbari. He was born on 29 December 1863 in Dhanbari zamindar family. Father’s name is Mr. Ali Chowdhury and mother’s name is Sayeda Rabeya Khatun.

Nawab Ali Chowdhury was a member of the East Bengal and Assam Provincial Executive Council from 1906 to 1911, a member of the Bengal Presidency Executive Council from 1912 to 1916, a member of the Indian Legislative Assembly from 1916 to 1920, a member of the Bengal Legislative Assembly in 1921 and twice in 1923 and 1925. He also held the post of Minister of Industries. He received the titles of Khan Bahadur in 1906, Nawab Bahadur in 1911 and CIE in 1918. He patiently spent money on setting up many educational institutions besides Nawab Institution, Nawab Primary School.

It is well known that Nawab Ali Chowdhury made an immense contribution to the establishment of Dhaka University. After the abrogation of the Partition of Bengal, the fifth session of the All India Muslim League was held in Calcutta on 3 and 4 March 1912 under the chairmanship of Nawab Salimullah. It accepted three proposals of Nawab Ali Chowdhury: (1) The All India Muslim League warmly welcomed the proposal to set up an educational and residential university in Dhaka in view of the relative backwardness of the people of East Bengal and Assam in higher education. Basically, the process of establishing Dhaka University started from this. Since the Government of India announced its commitment to establish Dhaka University on 31 January 1912, 23 March 1920, the day the Dhaka University Act No. 18 of 1920 was passed in the Central Legislative Assembly of India. Until that day, Nawab Ali Chowdhury’s efforts did not stop. As one of the members of the Dhaka University Committee, he played an important role in the formulation and implementation of all the plans and programs of the proposed university.

From 1912 to 1920, Nawab Ali Chowdhury dealt with the British Raj in various ways, from raising bills in the courts and legislatures, to constantly pressuring the British government to establish a university. When there was a lack of funds for the establishment of the university, he mortgaged a part of his zamindari and donated 35,000 rupees to the university fund. He donated 16 thousand rupees for the scholarship of the students. Recently, the Dhaka University authorities named the University Senate building after this great man.

This humane love for the Bengali language was also genuine. He expressed this by writing an official letter to the British government for the recognition of Bangla as the state language of undivided Bengal. Notable books of this eminent person are Eid-ul-Azha (1900), Moulud Sharif (1903), Vernacular Education in Bengal (1900) and Primary Education in Rural Areas (1906). He died on 17 April 1929.

Nowsher Ali Khan Yousafji

Born in 1864 in Charan village of Kalihati. Father Shawhar Ali. Triratna Abdul Hamid Khan Yousafji (1845-1910), Reyazuddin Ahmad Mashhadi (1859-1919), and Nowsher Ali Khan Yousafji (1864-1924) were not only contemporary and mutual relatives, but they were also pioneers of the same path.

He was the first to pass FA in the Muslim community in Tangail subdivision in 1887. Note that he is the first FA pass personality among Muslims in Tangail district. He took up the post of Sub-Registrar at Pakulla in 1889. Although he wrote various types of prose, he had a good command of prose. Among his notable works are ‘Bengali Muslims (1891)’, ‘Shaishab-Kusum (1895 Book of Poetry, Ahmadi Press Tangail, 1302 Bang)’, ‘Document Registry Education (1897)’, ‘Moslem National Music (1909)’, ‘Literature Prabha (1914) ‘etc. He died on 9 May 1924.

Wazed Ali Khan Panni (Chand Mia)

Born on 14 November 1871 in the famous zamindar family of Kortia under Sadar upazila. Wazed Ali Khan Panni’s father’s name was Hafez Mahmud Ali Khan Panni and his Mother’s name is Khodeja Khanam.

He was the most Thoughts on tenants among the zamindars of Cortia. He was imprisoned in 1921 for his anti-British independence movement despite being a zamindar and president of the Mymensingh District Congress and Khilafat Committee, vice-president of the Bengal Provincial Congress Committee, and a member of the Executive Council of the All India Congress. The following is an excerpt from his oil painting in the British Museum for his unwavering stance and determination in the anti-British movement: “One who defied the British.”

Chand Mia upgraded his father’s secondary school to a school of higher English education and renamed it Hafez Mahmud Ali Institution in 1901. Mr. English. Smith was appointed headmaster. In 1906, the All Bengal Muslim Education Conference was held in Kortia on the initiative of Wazed Ali Khan Panni. It was presided over by Nawab Sir Salimullah. In 1910, the famous Muslim Education Conference was held in Cortia. The ‘Sadat College’ (in 1926) established by Cortier in the name of his grandfather, founded by Chand Mia, stands proudly in spreading education in Tangail i.e. greater Mymensingh. It is the first private college established by Muslims in Bangladesh. In the same year, 1926, he established Rokeya Madrasa in his wife’s name.

He has also donated money to many educational institutions, newspapers, and magazines. While Chand Mia was in Alipore (Calcutta) jail in 1921, he donated money to The Muslim, a magazine founded by Barrister Abdus Rasul and edited by Mujibur Rahman. The zamindar has to Donate his annual income of lakhs of rupees in the name of public welfare work. After receiving a scholarship from this waqf, Fazilatunnesa Zoha and A. Jabbar (Chief Engineer) went abroad. Joining the anti-British non-cooperation movement, he set up a national school in Kortia and set up hundreds of spinning wheels. Many barristers, magistrates, and employees have joined the anti-British movement but we do not know whether landlords like Chand Mia, who earned four lakh rupees, joined the movement by sacrificing their wealth.

To protect the interests of the zamindars, the zamindars of greater Mymensingh asked Chand Mia for five hundred rupees for an organization, but he refused, as the organization opposed the tenant rights law introduced for the welfare of the people. Oppressed leader Maulana Abdul Hamid Khan Bhasani used to say that if all the zamindars of this country were like Chand Miah, I would not support the zamindari eviction law. Wazed Ali Khan Panni was unique in giving. That is why he was called ‘Danbir’, ‘Second Mohsin’. On Saturday, April 25, 1936, he died in Cortia at the age of 67.

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Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznabi

Abdul Karim Ghazanbi was born on 25 August 1872 in the famous zamindar family of Delduar. In addition to managing the zamindari, he was involved in active politics. Abdul Karim Ghaznabi became active in politics after the partition of Bengal. He was a supporter of the partition of Bengal.

Karim Ghaznavi was pro-British so Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznavi was nominated by the government and performed many important duties. He was a government nominee member of the Imperial Legislative Council from the Muslim areas of East Bengal and Assam from 1909 to 1912 and from the Muslim area of ​​the Bengal Presidency to the Viceroy’s Council from 1913 to 1916. Abdul Karim Ghaznabi was twice elected to the Bengal Legislative Assembly in 1923 and 1926 from the Mymensingh South-East (Muslim) area. He was knighted in 1928 and Nawab Bahadur in 1933. Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznavi was a member of the Bengal Executive Council from 1929 to 1934.

Books are written by Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznabi

  1. Muslim Education in Bengal
  2. Pilgrim Traffic to Hejaz and Palestine
  3. The Working of the Workical System in Bengal.

As a British diplomat, he visited Syria, Palestine, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, and many other countries. Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznabi died on 24 July 1939 at his residence in Baliganj, Calcutta.

Rajinikanth Guha

He was born on 19 October 1867 in Jamuria village of Ghatail upazila. Father Radhaprasad Guha, mother Tripura Sundari.

Educator, scholar, Brahmin leader, and writer. Besides these identities, his biggest identity was that he was a big Swadeshi movement activist in East Bengal. For this, he was sacked several times. He passed MA in first class in 1893 and started teaching in Bhabanipur LMS College in 1894. He was a Professor of English at Calcutta City College from 1894-96. From 21 June 1901 to 30 June 1911, he worked first as a professor and later as a principal in Barisal Brajmohan College. He was fired for joining the Swadeshi team at that time. He then joined Mymensingh Anandamahan College on 1911-30 June 1913 as a Professor at Calcutta University. The dismissal took place again on the instructions of the government. He then became a lecturer at Calcutta City College and later became its principal in 1936. He knew Bengali, English, Sanskrit, Greek, French, and Latin.

His published books

  1. Emperor Marcus Aurelius (translated from the original Greek).
  2. Antonius’s Autobiography (translated from Greek).
  3.  Megasthenes’s description of India (translation) 4. Socrates. He died on 13 December 1945.

Abdul Halim Ghaznabi

He was born in Delduar, Tangail to a zamindar family on 11 November 1876. His father’s name was Abdul Hakim Khan Ghaznabi and his mother was Karimunnesa Khanam, daughter of Zahir Muhammad Abu Ali, zamindar of Payrabandar in Rangpur District.

Abdul Halim Ghaznabi studied at City College-School and St. Xavier’s College, Calcutta. Early in his career in 1900, he became the chairman of the then Mymensingh Municipality. Member of the Local Board and Honorary Magistrate and Sheriff of the Calcutta Corporation from 1934 to 1935. He became involved in active politics on the eve of the Partition of Bengal in the early twentieth century. In this case, the ‘crownless king’ of Hindu-Bengal was inspired by Surendranath Banerjee, the top leader of Congress. This is probably why he, like other Congress leaders, took a stand against the partition of Bengal.

On the other hand, his elder brother, Sir Abdul Karim Ghaznabi, not only supported the partition of Bengal in 1905 but also tried to counter the anti-Bengal movement of the Congress leaders. Bamfield Fuller Abdul Karim Ghaznabi Righteous Ghaznavi) and Abdul Halim called Ghaznavi ‘Rang Ghaznavi;’ (misguided Ghaznavi). He was elected a member of the Indian Legislative Assembly from the greater Dhaka region in 1927, 1931, and 1935.

He also served on various committees of the British Government, such as the Burma Separation Committee (1930), the Federal Finance Committee (1932), the Consultative Committee (1933), the Railway Advisory Committee (1927-32), the Public Accounts Committee (1933), and the Joint Parliamentary Committee (1933). He was a member of the Reserve Bank of India Committee, President of the Central National Mohammedan Association, a sports and cultural organization, and Vice-President of the British Indian Association.

He died in 1953 in Delduar.

Manmathanath Roy Chowdhury

Born on February 23, 1880, in the Santosh Zamindar family. His father was Dwarkanath Roy Chowdhury and his mother was Bindubasini Roy Chowdhury.

He is an MBL from Kolkata University. He became involved in active politics as a student. Rashtraguru was a disciple of Surendranath. Manmathanath Roy Chowdhury was a minister in the then Bengal government and president of the Bengal Executive Council and a good athlete. He was the first Indian to be president of the then Indian Football Association six times in a row. He is the promoter of the Kolkata Santosh Trophy.

He also wrote regularly in Bengali newspapers. He is also the founder of Santosh, multiple schools and colleges in Tangail. He established the first college in the greater Mymensingh district in the town of Tangail in 1900. It was run for about ten years under the name of ‘Pramatha-Monmath College’. It was later merged with Jagannath College, Dhaka. Although there is no college at present, the area is known as ‘Kolejpara’.

Maulana Abdul Hamid Khan Bhasani

The oppressed leader of the hungry people of the Indian subcontinent. Where there is injustice, there is a protesting voice, the name of an earthquake is Maulana Bhasani. Maulana Bhasani was born on 12 December 1880 in the village of Sayadhangara in Sirajganj district, the gateway to East Bengal. Maulana Bhasani’s father’s name was Haji Sharafat Ali Khan. Although born in Sirajganj, Bhasani is better known as a resident of Tangail as he got married and lived in Tangail for most of his life. Learn More

Abdul Karim Khan

He was born in 1299 in the village of Dighalkandi in Ghatail Upazila. Father Ata Elahi Khan, mother Lalemon Nesha.

Karim Khan passed the first division of the matriculation examination held in 1910 and in 1914 he obtained the first graduation degree among the Muslims of Ghatail police station. He joined Tangail subdivision in 1920 as the first Muslim law practitioner.

He led the expansion of the Dighalkandi Cooperative Society founded by his father. His contribution to the establishment of the Central Cemetery in Tangail is memorable. He has been the secretary of the cemetery for almost four decades. Her contribution to women’s education and the formation of the body and mind of Muslim youth was foremost at that time. As the founding secretary of Tangail Muslim Institute, he has made history. In his book Gaurangi’s History (1942), he describes how the Banedi family or group in Ghatail at that time spread to other parts of the country, which is still a field of research in the history of Ghatail and Tangail districts.

He died on June 8, 1988.

Principal Ibrahim Khan

Principal Ibrahim Khan was born in 1894 in the village of Biramdi (now Shabaznagar) in Bhunapur upazila. Father’s name is Shabaz Khan, mother’s name is Ratan Khanam.

He passed MA in English Language and Literature from Calcutta University in 1919. He returned to the country in 1923 with a BL degree in law. Although he passed the law, he did not go into the legal profession but joined the work as the headmaster of the Hafez Mahmud Institution in Kortia.

When Wazed Ali Khan Panni, the zamindar of Cortia, expressed his desire to establish a college, the principal came forward to extend all possible cooperation. Kortia Sadat College was established in 1926. Ibrahim Khan has been the principal since its inception. He performed this duty for 22 consecutive years with a great reputation.

In undivided Bengal and Assam, Sadat College was the first Muslim college to be established and Ibrahim Khan was the first Muslim principal. A literary circle developed in Kortia centered on Kortia Sadat College. The centerpiece was Ibrahim Khan. Many of those who have come here to study and study literature are familiar with Bengali literature. Among them are Prof. Kazi Akram Hossain, Prof. Golam Makusad Hilali, Prof. Azimuddin, Maulana Ahsanullah, Abul Hashem, Abdul Quader, Nurunnahar, Talim Hossain, Prof. Mufakkharul Islam, Ashraf Siddiqui, Khandaker Alibaghur, Khidkar Abubakr, PC Sarkar. Ahmed, Alim-Al Razi, Shamsuzzaman, Moksed Ali, ASM Abdul Jalil and others. Ibrahim Khan established the Kakli Kunj (1943) and the Mahua Majlish (1942) as a literary center for adults to quench the thirst for literature among young children. Principal Ibrahim Khan established Tangail Mahfil (now Tangail District Association) in Dhaka in 1948.

From 1948 to 1953 he was the President of the East Pakistan Board of Secondary Education. In addition to his government duties, he established Bhunapur College (now Ibrahim Khan College) in 1948. The Government Bangla College at Mirpur in Dhaka is the result of the combined efforts of Dr. Muhammad Shahidullah, Principal Abul Qasim and others. In 1946 he was elected President of the Provincial Teachers’ Association and in the same year a member of the Provincial Legislative Assembly of Bengal. He joined the Awami League in 1957. In 1962 he was elected a member of the Pakistan National Assembly (Mymensingh-2). He then joined the ruling Convention Muslim League.

He lost the December 7, 1970 election to the National Assembly, contesting from Tangail district on the nomination of the Muslim League (Qayyum). He was also a senator of Dhaka and Calcutta Universities and an active member of Pakistan Krishi Bank and Bangla Academy. He received the titles of Khan Saheb and Khan Bahadur during the British period and Sitara-i-Imtiaz during the Pakistan period. The play won the Bangla Academy Award in 1963 and the Ekushey Padak in 1976.

His short stories, plays, and essays written in the language of the simple-minded people of rural Bengal demand uniqueness. He is the author of many textbooks.

His books include Drama: Kafela, Kamalpasha, Anwar Pasha, Ross Composition: Alu Bokhara, Ustad, Manush, Children’s Literature: Tiger Mama, Sohrab Rostam, Shahnama. Travelogue: Istanbul Traveler’s Letter, A Trip to Nayachin. Translation: Arab Nation, Nurmahal, Genghis Khan, Babu Nama are notable. Ibrahim Khan received the Bangla Academy Award in 1963.

He passed away on March 29, 1978.

Randa Prasad Saha

Randa Prasad Saha was born on 15th November 1896 in Uttam Ekadashi at Mama Bari in Shimolia Kashore village of Savar area. Father’s name is Devendra Nath Saha Poddar, mother’s name is Kumudini Devi. He was born in a very ordinary family. His paternal grandfather was in Mirzapur.

At the beginning of his educational life, he studied in Mirzapur school till fourth class. His father did not have financial means. When Randa Prasad was seven years old, his mother died of tetanus during childbirth, almost without treatment. The father left home when he took a second wife. At the age of fourteen, he moved to Calcutta and joined the revolutionary party. Arrested several times. Performing various works in Calcutta starting from Mutt’s work.

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The First World War (1914-1918) changed the course of Randa Prasad Saha’s life. He participated in the First World War with courage and was commissioned. He later left the army and held low-level jobs in the railways. Starting a home-based coal-supplying business through Share Industries with resignation and savings. Over the next four years, he established himself as a prominent coal trader in Calcutta. During this time he established a shipping company and shipping insurance company called The Bengal River Service Company. Besides, he runs jute business, warehouse, bail processing, and other businesses.

The memory of his mother’s untimely death inspires him to come forward in the service of humanity. He established ‘Kumudini Hospital’ (1933) in Mirzapur in the name of his mother. For the education of girls, he established Bharateshwari Homes in Mirzapur (1962) and Kumudini College in Tangail, and Devendra College in Manikganj in his father’s name. Besides, his donations to many educational institutions in Tangail including Mirzapur Degree College, Mirzapur Sadayakrishna Pilot High School, Kortia Sadat College, Bhunapur Ibrahim Khan College, Maulana Mohammad Ali College are immense.

He decided to make his business trust in the interest of the welfare and public welfare work. In 1944, he formed the Kumudini Welfare Trust of Bengal. During the Bengal famine (1350 BS), the Red Cross donated a lump sum of Rs.

On May 7, 1971, at 11 pm, the Pak army, with the help of a local companion, captured Randa Prasad Saha and his son Bhabani Prasad Saha from his home in Narayanganj. At this time he was over seventy-four years old, the son twenty-seven. Then they did not find any more.

Begum Fazilatunnesa

Born in 1899 in Namdar Kumulli village of Tangail Sadar police station. Father’s name is Wazed Ali Khan, mother’s name is Halima Khatun. He matriculated in the first class in 1921 and passed IA in the first class in 1923 from Eden College. Fazilatunnesa passed BA in the first class from Bethune College, Calcutta in 1925. He became a First Class First (Gold Medalist) in Mathematics in 1927 from Dhaka University. He then moved to Billet in 1928 to pursue higher education. She is the first Muslim female graduate in all of Bengal. She was the first Muslim woman in the subcontinent to bring a degree from Bilat.

The late Wazed Ali Khan Panni (Chand Mia), the zamindar of Kortia, gave him special encouragement and financial help in his studies. During his stay in Billet, AA Zoha, son of Ahsan Ullah, the first DPI Khulna resident among Indian Muslims, went to study barrister in London. Fazilatunnesa met Mr. Zoha in London. The two later tied the knot. Returning from London in 1930, he first joined Calcutta as a school inspector.

Her speech as the President of the Annual Session of the Bengal Muslim Social Workers’ Union held at the Albert Hall in Calcutta in August 1930 has become a milestone in women’s awakening. “A lot has been said and done about the need for women’s education,” she told the session. Half of women’s society, the fullness of society can never be possible without women. That is why this society has become so crippled today. He further said that the highest form of society is one in which every man and woman is free to develop his or her individuality and to enrich the society what is more characteristic of himself or herself.

Therefore, the main reason for the deterioration of this society is to keep women under house arrest and to block the path of development of their individuality. I am talking so much about women’s education today because if we do not remove the flaws in society, we will never be able to build a beautiful society. ‘

He joined Bethune College in 1935 as a professor of mathematics. While working at Bethune College, he moved to Dhaka after partition and joined Eden College in 1948.

Begum Fazilatunnesa was the principal of Dhaka Eden College from 1948 to 1957. Due to the untiring efforts of Begum Fazilatunnesa, Eden College was upgraded to the degree level with the Department of Science and Commerce. In 1952, when the girls of Eden College were preparing to march out of the college in the state language movement, Begum Fazilatunnesa came to the college and reprimanded the police for entering the college premises without her permission. Says perseverance and administrative power. Her various articles and stories were published in many magazines, including Saugat, on women’s education and women’s liberation.

This wise woman died in 1977 in Dhaka. Jahangirnagar University built a hall named after Fazilatunnesa in 1987 to preserve the memory of this majestic woman.

Dr. Syed Moazzem Hossain

This great scholar of Arabic language was born on 1 August 1901 in the village of Baniyara of Mirzapur police station under Tangail district in the famous Syed family. His father was Syed Keramat Ali and his mother Syeda Saberun Nesha.

He passed MA in Arabic in 1924 from Dhaka University with first-class honors. He then earned a doctorate in Arabic from Oxford University, writing a thesis on classical Arabic poetry. In 1930 he joined Dhaka University as a reader in the Arabic department. He served as the Vice-Chancellor of Dhaka University (1948-53) with a reputation and reputation as an academic and played a critical role in the country and the nation.

Dr. Syed Moazzem Hossain was the Chairman of the East Pakistan Public Service Commission (1953-56) after his retirement from the University. Member of Karachi Inquiry Committee (Government of Pakistan 1956-1957) Chairman Islamic (Trabik) University Commission (1964-1965).

Dr. Syed Moazzem Hossain has published various informative and theoretical articles and books in various journals and periodicals in the country and abroad. Among his published Islamic books are Early Arabic Odes, Dhaka, Kitab-al-Rumuz, Damascus, The Poems of Suragalb-Mirdan al-Driqi. , Kitab-ul-ma’rifat-i-ulumi Hadith etc. He died in 1991.

Hatem Ali Khan

He was born on 24 November 1904 in Belua village of Gopalpur police station in Tangail district. Father Naib Ali Khan, mother Salma Khanam.

Born into a zamindar family, he was a great peasant leader of undivided Bengal. The meditation, knowledge, and pursuit of Hatem Ali Khan’s life were to establish consciousness, rights, and economic liberation in the peasantry. In 1920, he passed the entrance examination from Hemnagar High School. After passing the entrance examination, he was admitted to Ripon College in Calcutta in 1921. At this time he came in contact with Surya Sen, Satyensen, poet Nazrul, Jiten Ghosh, and others and was initiated into the revolutionary mantra. In 1924 he passed the IA from Ripon College. He succeeded in 1925 by agitating against the communist policy of the peasants and the payment policy of the Landlords against his father and the zamindar of Hemnagar.

In 1926, he was attracted to the communist ideology in the company of Comrade Muzaffar Ahmed in Calcutta. Unbeknownst to his wife, he sold 70 ounces of gold jewelry and published the magazine ‘Sarvahara’ from Calcutta. The proletarian magazine was running for about six months. He then published two magazines called Chashi, Mazur, Din-Mazur to earn money by working as a porter. Although he was actively involved in revolutionary activities, he passed BA in 1926 and MA in 1928 from Calcutta.

In 1933 he moved permanently from Calcutta to his village Belua. In 1942, he served as the headmaster of three high schools simultaneously in the villages of Balrampur, Nalin, and Dhubalia in his area. He first formed the Tebhaga movement of 1946 in Tangail. At one stage of the movement, he attacked the zamindar’s house in Hemnagar with a large number of tenants. Many zamindars were injured in this. He filed 39 cases in the name of zamindar. But on the one hand, the lack of witnesses, on the other hand, the lawyer of Tangail subdivision bar refused to speak in favor of the zamindar, so these cases were dismissed.

When about 20,000 refugees from Assam, Tripura, and West Bengal came to Hemnagar during the communal riots of 1950, Hatem Ali Khan arranged for them to be fed for a month. In 1954, he won from Gopalpur as a United Front candidate. In 1958, at a huge farmers’ conference at Fulchhari Ghat, Maulana Bhasani was elected president and the general secretary. He was the General Secretary of Krishak Samiti in 1963, 1966, and 1972 and the President in 1976. No matter what platform he worked on, his main job was to organize the farmers. Apart from his district Tangail, he worked diligently in Tebhaga organizations in Rangpur, Dinajpur, Raipur, and Munshiganj areas.

Hatem Ali Khan, a peasant leader, died on 24 October 1977. He has been tortured 13 times in his struggling life.

Magic Emperor PC Sarker

He was born in 1913 in the village of Ashekpur on the outskirts of Tangail. Her father’s name is Bhagwan Sarkar and his mother’s name is Kusum Kumari Sarkar.

The PC government gained notoriety in 1934 by performing magic in Burma, Japan, Singapore, and China. In 1957, the magician PC Sarkar showed the game of splitting a young woman with an electric saw on BBC television in London. Many people fainted after watching the game on television. Notable among his notable games are skeletons hanging in the air, X-ray eye play, disappearance of live elephants, disappearance of motor vehicles, etc.

He has written 18-19 books on boys’ magic, magic techniques, magic games, simple magic, mesmerism, hypnosis, etc. In 1964, he was awarded the Padma Shri by the Government of India. Under the direction of Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose, he performed magic in Japan and helped finance the Azad Hindu Fauj formed for the Indian independence movement.

The world-famous magician died in 1971 in the city of Tabetsu (Sapporo) in Japan.

Dr. MN Huda

This scholar (1919) was born in the first week of December in an aristocratic Muslim family of Jangalia under Tangail police station (now Delduar police station). Father’s name is Maulvi Mirza Abdul Karim.

He passed matriculation in 1935 from Tangail Bindubasini High School as the first boy in the class with four letters and a monthly stipend of Rs. He passed first-class honors from Dhaka University in 1940. He was awarded the King Kalinarayan Scholarship for being the first among honors graduates in all subjects held that year. He was the first Muslim student to receive this rare achievement.

He then became the first class first in the MA examination in Economics from Dhaka University. The late Tamiz Uddin Khan was a provincial minister in Calcutta. He was married to Kulsum, the second daughter of Tamiz Uddin Khan at that time. Started working as Deputy Magistrate on 26-01-1945. During the tenure of the Deputy Magistrate, the United States Government announced several Overseas Scholarships for Indians through newspapers. Dr. MN Hooda applied for the scholarship and was elected. Dr. MN Huda received his PHD in 1947 with the Overseas Scholarship.

He joined Dhaka University in September 1949 as Reader of Economics. Dr. Huda joined as the Minister of Finance and Planning of East Pakistan in 1965 and held the post till 1969. He was then sworn in as the Governor of East Pakistan on 3 March 1969. But in a second military coup on 25 March, General Yahya Khan seized power in Pakistan, ending the tenure of Dr. Huda’s governor. Dr. Huda then went on to become a Professor of Economics at Dhaka University. Prior to November 26, 1975, he was a professor at the university, after which President Sayem appointed him as an adviser to the President, assigning him some responsibilities in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in addition to the Ministry of Planning, Commerce, and Industry. During the tenure of President Ziaur Rahman, he was a Minister, Advisor, and Vice President during the tenure of President Sattar.

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He died on December 22, 1991.

Justice Abu Saeed Chowdhury

Abu Saeed Chowdhury was born on 31 January 1921 in the village of Erachipur in Manikganj district. His father’s house is at Nagbari in Kalihati. Father Speaker Abdul Hamid Chowdhury, mother Shamsun Nesha Chowdhury.

In education, Abu Saeed Chowdhury passed BA (1940) from Calcutta Presidency College, MA, and Law from Calcutta University. He returned to the country in 1947 after passing barrister from Liscos Inn in London. He was a famous student leader. Abu Saeed Chowdhury was the General Secretary of the Student Parliament of Presidency College (1940), the General Secretary of the All Bengal Muslim Students League (1940), and the President of the British Branch of the All India Muslim Students Federation (1946).

In his career, he was appointed Advocate General of East Pakistan in 1960. In 1961, he was appointed Additional Judge and Permanent Judge of the Dhaka High Court. He was a member of the Constitutional Commission of Pakistan (1960-61) and President of the Central Bengali Development Board (1963-68). He was appointed as the Vice-Chancellor of Dhaka University on 20 November 1969.

On 15 March 1969, while he was in Geneva, he resigned from Geneva in protest of the police firing on Dhaka University. On the eve of the start of the war in 1971, he was representing the government of Pakistan at the United Nations. Knowing the details of the night of March 25 on the BBC, he left the government of Pakistan and declared solidarity with the liberation war, building public opinion in favor of the world liberation war. Abu Saeed Chowdhury was appointed as Special Envoy of the Government of Bangladesh on 23 April 1971.

The activities of the Swadhinata Sangram Parishad were conducted in London under the supervision of Abu Saeed Chowdhury. After independence, he was sworn in as the second President of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh on 12 January 1972. He resigned as President on 25 December 1973 and was appointed Special Representative of the Government for International Affairs in the capacity of a Cabinet Minister. On 8 August 1975, Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujibur Rahman was appointed the Minister of Ports, Shipping, and Inland Shipping of the Bakshal Party Government.

After the assassination of Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujib, he was the Foreign Minister (August 20-November 6, 1975) in the cabinet of Khandaker Mushtaq Ahmed. In 1978, he was elected a member of the United Nations Commission on the Prevention of Minority Discrimination and Protection of the Rights of Minorities. Chairman of the United Nations Commission on Human Rights in 1985-1986. A liberal democrat, humanist, and believer in Bengali nationalism, the intellectual conferred the title of Desikottam from Visva-Bharati University and the Doctor-of-Law degree from Calcutta University.

Mufakhkharul Islam

Born on April 30, 1921, in Benimadhab village under Ghatail police station. His hometown is the neighboring village of Nurpara. Father’s name is Maulvi Moyezuddin Uwaisi, mother’s name is Nazirunnisa.

He obtained his MA degree in Bangla Language and Literature from Dhaka University in 1949, securing 1st place in 2nd class. She retired after teaching at Pabna Edward College, Dhaka College, and most recently Khulna Government Women’s College. Possessing multifaceted talents, I do this Gnanatapas simultaneously, essayist, historian, and playwright. Apart from these, he is also a spiritual devotee of the Uyasi sect. Mufakhkharul Islam can be called a man of life in the study of the history and heritage of Tangail.

He has uncovered many unknown facts of archeology and history scattered in different parts of Tangail.

In his investigative interpretation of various essays written by him such as’ Tangail Islam ‘in the context of the general history of Tangail district’ etc. we have found Banda-i-Shahar or Bhandeshwar of Kalihati police station, Raja Ray’s Vita of Bhunapur, Hat Sultan Nagar, Sagardighi of Ghatail, Jharoko, Guptavrindavan, New information about Al-Yassin or Elasin. Also among his notable literary works are essays: Language and Writing, Seeing Allah, Obstacles to the Path of Islam, Gaps and Falsehoods of History, Mysteries of Historical Confusion. Drama: Murshid (1970), Artnad (1958), Ashrait (1950), Eid Khushi (1970), Bayati (1970), Hakim Buali Sina, Salman Absal, Hena, Adham-Aashiq, Allah Marji. Ekaskika: Tobatun Nasuha, Maratha Mardin, Interview, Munsef of Elachipur. Teenage drama: Imanparakh, Bara Eid, Prahari Putra and Majnu Fakir.

Mufakhkharul Islam died on February 2, 2007.

Professor Dr. Mofiz Uddin Ahmed

He was born on 2 May 1921 in Gangai village of Ghatail Upazila. Father’s name is Ahadullah Sarkar.

He obtained his BSc (Hons) and MSc degrees in Chemistry from Dhaka University in 1942 and 1944 respectively, securing second place in the first class. He then obtained his PHD from the University of Pennsylvania in the United States in 1948 and joined Dhaka University as a teacher in the Department of Chemistry. While teaching at Dhaka University, he performed various important duties. He was appointed the first Vice-Chancellor of Jahangir Nagar University and served with great success till 1972.

After that, he returned to Dhaka University and was the Chairman of the Department, Member of the Senate, and Syndicate. Dr. Mofiz was associated with many professional and social organizations in various ways. He was a member of the Phi Lamdo Offsillon (1947) and SigmaSix (1948) in the United States, a member of the Central Public Service Commission in 1969, the first chairman of the BCSI after independence, president of the Bangladesh Chemical Society (1973-80) and chairman of the National Education Commission (1987). ) Was. His numerous research articles have been acclaimed in various journals and journals at home and abroad.

He was awarded the Tamgha-e-Pakistan of the then Government of Pakistan in 1966 and the Great Independence Day of the Government of Bangladesh in 1986.

Abu Saeed Chowdhury has written several books: The Days of Liberation War in Exile, Human Rights in the Twentieth Century, and the Muslim Family Law in English Course.

He died on August 2, 1987, in a lonely heart attack at an underground station in London under Justice Abu Saeed Chowdhury.

Language warrior – M Shamsul Haque MP

Shamsul Haque was born on 1 February 1918 at his maternal uncle’s house in Shakizora village of Elasin union in Delduar Upazila of present Tangail district. His father’s name is Dabir Uddin Sarkar Mata-Sharifunnesa.

Father Dabir Uddin was an ideal farmer of Maithan-Teuria village in Deoli union. Shamsul Haque, one of the four brothers and two sisters, has been good at studying since childhood. He received his early education at the Masjid Madrasa in his village and passed the third class from Teuria Niman Primary School. Elasin completed fourth and fifth grade at Swarnamoyi Secondary School and studied at Porabari Secondary School till 7th grade. Then in 1935 Sametmash was admitted to the eighth class of Jahnavi High School. From here, political awareness, course of action, and activities started in the life of Shamsul Huq. In 1936 he became a member of the first Muslim League. From this school in 1938, he successfully passed the matriculation examination and was admitted to Kortia Sadat College. Ibrahim Khan was the principal of the college then. Shamsul Huq’s political atmosphere continued to grow. He played a leading role in the establishment of the Student Parliament of the College in the need of the students and in 1939 he was elected unopposed as the Co-President (VP) of the Student Parliament. From this college in 1940, he passed IA in the first class. Learn More

Dr. Alim Al Razi – Chairman of the Muslim Welfare Association

He was born in 1925 in Bartia village of Delduar police station in the house of Munshi Naimuddin. He passed MA (History) and BL from Calcutta University. Twice Ph.D. in History and Law from the University of London. Achieve a bar-at-law degree from here.

During his stay in London. Razi became chairman of the Muslim Welfare Association of London and served as its chairman from 1949 to 1955. From 1965 to 1969, Alim al-Razi was a member of the then Pakistan National Assembly as a non-partisan candidate. He was a skilled parliamentarian. He used to make strong speeches in the Pakistan Constituent Assembly and keep the ministers busy with sharp questions.

He played a vocal and uncompromising role in the National Assembly demanding universal suffrage, parliamentary democracy, the autonomy of East Bengal, freedom of speech, individual and newspaper. He had a reputation as a calligrapher as well as a lawyer. He was the President of the Bangladesh Supreme Court Bar Association in 1974-75. Dr. Edited by Razi, the weekly ‘Durbin’ from Tangail and ‘The Oriental Times’ from London were also published.

She is the founder of Dhaka City College (1957), Nagarpur Degree College (1966), and Lauhati Girls High School. For a short time, he taught at Dhaka University. Among the books written by him are (1) The Prophet and Hazrat Ayesha (RA) (2) On the way to Arakan (3) It is good to know the Muslims. Dr. Razi was the President of Tangail District Committee from 1962 to 1974. -The president later served as president.

He died on 15 March 1985 in Tangail.

Language Soldier Shamsul Alam

He was born in 1926 in Gourangi village of Ghatail upazila of Tangail district. Father Razor Karim Ahmed.

In the beginning phase of the 1952 language movement, Shamsul Alam was the Social Services Secretary of the Salimullah Muslim Hall Parliament of Dhaka University and at the same time one of the founding members of the Tamaddun Majlis. On 27 February 1948, the All-Party State Language Struggle Council was reconstituted. Shamsul Alam was elected the convener of this committee. It was under the leadership of this council that the historic strike and student strike was observed for the first time on 11 March 1948 and an 8-point agreement in favor of language was signed with the provincial chief minister Khwaja Nazimuddin on 15 March 1948 under the leadership of this council. It was signed by Mr. Shasul Alam on behalf of the All-Party Struggle Council and signed by Chief Minister Khwaja Nazimuddin on behalf of the government.

The party ethics of language was established through the March 11, 1948 agreement. Whose achievement was Shamsul Alam On 19 March 1948, Quaid-e-Azam met Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the Governor of Pakistan, on the question of the state language, led by Shamsul Alam, a twenty-one member of the Sangram Parishad. The incarnation of February 21, 1952, as the discussion of that day, was not fruitful.

This language soldier died on January 12, 1994.

 

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