Study of Post – Colonial Theory According the thoughts of Rumi and Allama Muhammad Iqbal


  • Muhammad Aman Ullah Khan PhD Scholar, Department of Urdu, Federal Urdu University Islamabad



Allama Muhammad Iqbal, British Rule, 20th Century, Theory of Selflessness, Post-colonial Theory, Place of Women


نظریاتِ اقبال  میں نظریہ پس نوآبادیت اور فکر رومی  کا جائزہ

Dr. Allama Muhammad Iqbal is one of the persons known as a Thinker, Poet and Idealist of the Muslim Nation. He was born at Sialkot on 9th of November 1877. He is the man who gave an idea of living with new spirit of life. His philosophy of human being is a new theory of human life. He spent his life under British rule and saw the life so close that nobody could seek the true meaning of life under slavery of European ruler. So, he gave some new ideas which are the basic subject of this article. His theory of Selflessness, the basic right of a woman and many other can see in his poetry. His poetry is the basic thing that has given a new spirit to Muslim Nation. So, he is placed as a thinker and Philosopher of this nation. Allama Muhammad Iqbal was a poet, philosopher and politician, whose poetry in Persian and Urdu is regarded as among the greatest in modern times. He is also famous for his work on religious and political philosophy in Islam. The poet was a strong promoter of the political and spiritual revival of Islamic civilization across the world, a series of famous lectures he delivered to this effect were published as The Reconstruction of Religious Thought in Islam. Allama Iqbal was a poet and a philosopher; he was always concerned about the thoughts and ideas. His words and ideas inspired many poets and thinkers. This article represents an analysis of the thoughts of Iqbal According the life of Iqbal. This article represents an analysis of the Post-Colonial Impact ،Theory of Selflessness and Place of Woman according the life of Iqbal.




How to Cite

Aman Ullah Khan, M. (2022). Study of Post – Colonial Theory According the thoughts of Rumi and Allama Muhammad Iqbal . Negotiations, 2(1), 23–37.