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Al-Būṣīrī (Arabic: ابو عبد الله محمد بن سعيد بن حماد الصنهاجي البوصيري‎, romanized: Abū ʿAbdallāh Muhammad ibn Saʿīd al-Shanhājī al-Būṣīrī; 1211–1294) was a Sanhaji Berber Muslim poet belonging to the Shadhiliyya order, being direct disciple of Sheikh Abul Abbas al-Mursi. His magnum opus, the Qaṣīda al-Burda (Poem of the Mantle), in praise of the Islamic prophet Muhammad, is one of the most popular poems in the world. He lived in Egypt, where he wrote under the patronage of Ibn Hinna, the vizier.

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  • Al-Busiri
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  • Al-Būṣīrī (Arabic: ابو عبد الله محمد بن سعيد بن حماد الصنهاجي البوصيري‎, romanized: Abū ʿAbdallāh Muhammad ibn Saʿīd al-Shanhājī al-Būṣīrī; 1211–1294) was a Sanhaji Berber Muslim poet belonging to the Shadhiliyya order, being direct disciple of Sheikh Abul Abbas al-Mursi. His magnum opus, the Qaṣīda al-Burda (Poem of the Mantle), in praise of the Islamic prophet Muhammad, is one of the most popular poems in the world. He lived in Egypt, where he wrote under the patronage of Ibn Hinna, the vizier.
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  • Al-Būṣīrī (Arabic: ابو عبد الله محمد بن سعيد بن حماد الصنهاجي البوصيري‎, romanized: Abū ʿAbdallāh Muhammad ibn Saʿīd al-Shanhājī al-Būṣīrī; 1211–1294) was a Sanhaji Berber Muslim poet belonging to the Shadhiliyya order, being direct disciple of Sheikh Abul Abbas al-Mursi. His magnum opus, the Qaṣīda al-Burda (Poem of the Mantle), in praise of the Islamic prophet Muhammad, is one of the most popular poems in the world. He lived in Egypt, where he wrote under the patronage of Ibn Hinna, the vizier. In his Qaṣīda al-Burda, he claims that Muhammad cured him of paralysis by appearing to him in a dream and wrapping him in a mantle. The poem has had a unique history (cf. I. Goldziher in Revue de l'histoire des religions, vol. xxxi. pp. 304 ff.). Even in the poet's lifetime it was regarded as sacred. Up to the present time its verses are used as amulets; it is employed in the lamentations for the dead; it has been frequently edited and made the basis for other poems, and new poems have been made by interpolating four or six lines after each line of the original. It has been published with English translation by Faizullabhai (Bombay, 1893), with French translation by René Basset (Paris, 1894), with German translation by C. A. Ralfs (Vienna, 1860), and in other languages elsewhere.
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