Watch Yunus Emre All Seasons With English and Urdu Subtitles Review
Yunus Emre also known as the Dervis Yunus was a Turkish folk poet and Sufi spiritualist who enormously affected the Turkish culture. Yunus Emre was born on 1238 in the sakarya valley Turkey. He wrote in Old Anatolian Turkish, a beginning phase of Turkish language. During his childhood when Yunus Emre lived with his mother in this town, he ended up in a sort of ghariblik, a peculiarity, a feeling of otherness which at times dove him into dejection. More often than not, Yunus Emre meandered without help from anyone else through vineyards and orchards where he ended up in profound examination. One day as he was meandering alone once more, he experienced “the miserable waterwheel.” While raising and bringing down the waters of a stream to water vineyards and orchards, the waterwheel reverberated as though it were sobbing and groaning. He was overpowered by the impact of the waterwheel since its moaning really voiced his own condition of otherness, his isolation in this world.
Yunus Emre has had a huge impact on Turkish writings from his own time until the present, because Yunus Emre is, after Ahmed Yesevi and Sultan Walad , one of the primary known poet to have made work and communicated in Turkish of his own age and locale instead of in Persian or Arabic. His word usage stays near the mainstream discourse of the individuals in Central and Western Anatolia. This is additionally the language of various folk artists, folk songs, fairytales, conundrums, and adages.
Yunus Emre was a Sunni Muslim. Yunus walked, miles and miles through the steppes of Anatolia. There was a period during his travel when he understood the maturity of the state he had reached on the way.
During his lifetime Yunus didn’t profess to be a dervish nor did he depict himself as a sheik or ruler. He was content with Haqq, reality or reality which is God, losing any self-appreciation or varlik, singular presence, within the sight of Haqq. In this manner he accomplished the satisfaction of being yokluk, nothing, while simultaneously turning into a wellspring of trust in the gharibs, the shrouded creatures living in their otherness.
Following the Mongolian attack of Anatolia encouraged by the Sultanate of RAum’s rout at the 1243 Battle of Köse Dağ, Islamic spiritualist writing flourished in Anatolia, and Yunus Emre become one of its most recognized poets. Sonnets of Sultan Yunus Emre in spite of being genuinely straightforward on a superficial level proof his ability in portraying very esoteric otherworldly ideas in a reasonable manner. He stays a mainstream figure in various nations, extending from Azerbaijan to the Balkans, with seven extraordinary and generally scattered areas questioning the advantage of including his burial place inside their limits. Yunus Emre’s most significant book is Risaletu’n Nushiyye.
Despite the fact that legend darkens current realities of his life, he is known to have been a Sufi which in common known as Islamic spiritualist who sat for a very long time at the feet of his lord, Tapduk Emre. Yunus Emre was knowledgeable in otherworldly way of thinking, particularly that of the thirteenth century writer and spiritualist Jalāl advertisement Dīn ar-Rūmī. Like Rūmī, Yunus Emre turned into a main agent of enchantment in Anatolia yet on a more famous level. He was revered as a holy person after his death. He was passed on in 1328 in Yunusemre Turkey. Despite the fact that many towns in Anatolia claimed to have Yunus’ mazaror his tomb, but they are in reality, his maqams, his profound stations on the earth, places where he may have stayed to rest during his travelling, where he may have visited individuals to talk to them. The veneration for these spots uncovers how much the individuals of Anatolia esteemed Yunus as a spiritual personalty, how they acknowledged and cherished him. Indeed, they acknowledged and comprehended him well, mindful that Yunus was really near to them, thus they grasped him. He was, undoubtedly, that companion who was aware of their distresses, their troubles throughout everyday life. He never isolated himself from their world. Moreover, he was the main poet of his time who turned his face towards them, creating his sonnets in their verbally expressed language. He certainly clarified the most unpredictable, the most significant and bewildering facts to the people in their own language, making it simple for them to comprehend what he passed on in his poems.