Hazrat Wasif Ali Wasif(R.A) Quotes
His messages are easy to understand and simple to act upon. A brief selection of his famous quotes is presented below:
- Belief in God, without belief in the Prophet (SAWW), would still be unbelief.
- When the eye becomes the heart, the heart becomes the eye.
- The world is ancient, but it has not lost its newness.
- A man is happy who is happy with his Naseeb.
- Do not destroy anybody’s peace. You will find peace.
- Democracy is the name of the period between two martial laws.
- Remove the conflict between your desires and your duties, peace will come.
- When the child is ill, the mother will know how to pray.
- Investigation after declaration of submission leads astray.
- Death is the protector of life and life is the process of death.
- Life is not only Newton, it is also Milton.
- He who has no light in his heart, what will he gain from the festival of lamps.
- A more fearful thing than death is the fear of death.
- Students are the real inheritors of country.
- The period before the dawn of knowledge is called the age of darkness.
- Man neither loses nor gains in this world. He just comes here and departs.
- When Allah accepts repentance for sin, He wipes out the very memory of sin.
- One who has no beloved in the country can never love the country.
- He who is drowned in sin, is devoid of faith in prayer.
Hazrat Wasif Ali Wasif(R.A)
Wasif Ali Wasif(R.A)(15 January 1929 â€“ 18 January 1993) was a teacher, writer, poet and sufi intellectual from Pakistan. He was famous for his unique literary style. He used to write short pieces of prose on topics like love, life, fortune, fear, hope, expectation, promise, prayer, happiness, sorrow and so on. He was the regular columnist of Pakistani Urdu newspaper Daily Nawa-i-Waqt. His 1st column named “Muhabbat”. In his life most of his columns were combined to form books with his own selected title. He did poetry in Urdu and Punjabi languages. Probably no contemporary Urdu writer is more cited in quotations than he is. Later years he used to answer questions in specially arranged gatherings at Lahore attended by the notable community. Some of these sessions were recorded in audio and were later published as Guftgoo (talk) series. His mehfils never had a set subject nor did he lecture on chosen topics. His way was to ask people if they had questions and then he responded to these in his highly original style. His thought was more on mysticism, spirituality and humanity. There are about 40 books to his credit including â€œShab Chiraghâ€, â€œKiran Kiran Soorajâ€, and â€œDil Darya Samundarâ€. It is self-evident that his books as well as recordings of talks are a treasure trove of wisdom.10 Comments