Faiz Ahmad Faiz Poet

Faiz Ahmad Faiz Poet

Faiz Ahmad Faiz (13 February 1911 – 20 November 1984) was a Pakistani radical poet and writer, and a standout amongst the most praised scholars of the Urdu dialect. Among different honors, Faiz was nominated for Nobel Prize in Literature and won the Lenin Peace Prize. 

Conceived in Punjab, British India, Faiz proceeded to learn at Government College and Oriental College. He proceeded to serve in the British Indian Army and was granted in the British Empire Medal. After Pakistan's independence, Faiz turned into the proofreader to The Pakistan Times and a leading individual from the Communist Party before being captured in 1951 as a supposed piece of a scheme to topple the Liaquat administration and supplant it with a left-wing government. 

Faiz was discharged following four years in jail and proceeded to end up a striking individual from the Progressive Writers' Movement and in the end a helper to Bhutto administration, before being self-banished to Beirut. Faiz was an admitted Marxist, and he got the Lenin Peace Prize by the Soviet Union in 1962. His work remains influential in Pakistan literature and expressions. Faiz's artistic work was after death openly respected when the Pakistan Government presented upon him the country's most astounding common honor, Nishan-e-Imtiaz, in 1990. 

Faiz Ahmad Faiz was naturally introduced to a Tataley Jat family on 13 February 1911, in Kala Qader(Faiz Nagar), District Narowal, Punjab, British India. Faiz hailed from a scholastic family that was outstanding in abstract circles. His house was frequently the scene of a gathering of neighborhood poets and journalists who met to advance the educational development in his local province. His dad Sultan Muhammad Khan was an attorney who worked for the British Government, and a self-teacher who composed and distributed the life story of Amir Abdur Rahman, an Emir of Imperial Afghanistan.

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