Table of Contents

  • ABŪ ṬĀHER

    O. Watson

    Far from the works of the son following close upon those of the father, the gap between known works of the first generation is twenty-eight years, and between the second generations, forty-two years. Late marriage and long apprenticeships may be the explanation. However, the time gap would seem to indicate that the son did not learn his skills directly from father.

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  • ABŪ ṬĀHER B. MOḤAMMAD

    Cross-Reference

    See ATĀBAKĀN-E LORESTĀN.

  • ABŪ ṬĀHER ḴĀTŪNĪ

    Dj. Khaleghi-Motlagh

    officer, famous poet, and author in the reign of the Saljuq Sultan Moḥammad b. Malekšāh (498-511/1105-18).

  • ABŪ TAHER ḴOSRAVĀNĪ

    M. Dabīrsīāqī

    a poet of the Samanid period.

  • ABŪ ṬĀHER SAMARQANDĪ

    M. Zand

    author of a book named Ṯamarīya (first half of the 13th/19th century).

  • ABŪ ṬĀLEB ḤOSAYNĪ

    Hameed ud-Din

    Mughal scholar chiefly famous for his alleged discovery of Malfūẓāt-e Tīmūrī or Wāqeʿāt-e Tīmūrī, an autobiographical account of Tīmūr from the 7th to the 74th year of his life.

  • ABŪ ṬĀLEB KALĪM

    Cross-Reference

    (b. ca. 1581-85; d. 1651), Persian poet and one of the leading exponents of the “Indian style” (sabk-e hendi). See KALĪM KĀŠĀNI.

  • ABŪ ṬĀLEB KHAN LANDANĪ

    M. Baqir

    Official and author in British India (18th-19th century).

  • ABU ṬĀLEB TABRIZI

    ʿA. Kārang

    Poet and physician whose pen name was Ṭāleb (d. 1015/1606-07).

  • ABŪ TORĀB NAḴŠABĪ

    B. Radtke

    noted 3rd/9th century ascetic.