The most popular Sindhi Folk Music Singer Sodhal Faqeer Laghari is the very best artist of Sindh he is divine and used to enthrall and transfix listeners and transport them into a different world, his music goes to villages from town to town. He has sung songs of Sindhi poets and Sindhi folk Sufi music.
He is called King of Arfana Sufi Kalam and he is very famous due to his sweet sound. His soulful rendition has been bringing solace to many hearts. He is one of those rare classical musicians who expanded the peripheries of Sindhi Songs and also new album of Sindhi songs.
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Biography Sodhal Faqeer Laghari Sindhi Sufi Singer
Sodhal Faqeer Laghari Sindhi Sufi Music Artist. He is the most popular Singer in Sindh and he creates a great name in Sindhi Music. Sodhal Faqeer Laghari is a popular name in the singing style of Sindhi Sufi Folk songs in the Sindhi language. he is the singer of Sindhi Sufi Raag and the Folk Music of Sindh. He has sung Sufi Kalam, Arfana Kalams and Lok Music, and Sindhi folk songs.
He paid a great role in the history of Sindhi Music all across Sindh and Pakistan and he sang on Radio Pakistan and Pakistan Television. He enriched the world of Sindhi Music and enthralled audiences with his masterful artistry and Sindhi folk cultural music.
He has sung great poetry of Hazrat Shah Abdul Latif Bhitai R.A, Hazrat Sachal Sermast R. A, Hazrat Bedal Faqeer R.A, and Hazrat Manthar Faqeer. R.A and hit Sindhi Songs of other Sufi poets of Sindh. He is called the Sindhi Classical Music of Sindh and Old Sindhi folk songs.
How Sufism Spreading in Sindh and Combined Classical Music
Sufism in Sindh refers to the Sufi tradition in Sindh, which is thought to be a mystic region. The vast number of saints and mystics who lived in Sindh and advocated for peace and brotherhood are famed for it. Legend has it that 125,000 of them are interred on Makli Hill, close to Thatta. Sindh has always generated a large amount of Sufi literature and Sindhi sad songs.
According to some academics, Usman Marwandi, also known as Lal Shahbaz, was the first torchbearer of Sufism in Sindh. He lived in the 13th century. Sufism, according to these academics, entered Sindh through Herat, Qandahar, and Multan. In the 18th century, Sufism flourished in Sindh thanks to the poetry of saints like Shah Abdul Latif of Bhit and Sachal Sarmast of Daraz and other poets of the best Sindhi songs.
History of Sufism and its Culture
In 905, after traveling from Gujarat, the mystic Husain ibn Mansur al Hallaj, who is recorded as saying “Anal Haqq” (I am The Creative Truth), arrived in Sindh. He made lengthy trips throughout Sindh, conversing with native sages on theology. He served as an inspiration for many local musicians and poets. One of Mansur Hallaj’s greatest admirers, Sachal Sarmast constantly honors him in his poetry in Sindhi music.
According to Michel Boivin, Sindh’s Sufi poetry and music go hand in hand. Sufism and music have a long history together in the Indus Valley thanks to Muin al-Din Chishti, the order’s founder, and Baha’ al-Din Zakariyya, a Suhrawardi saint from Multan. Shaykh Hamid al-Din Hakim, Baha’ al-Din Zakariyya’s son-in-law, instructed Sindhi Dhakirs (specialists in poetry). By the end of the 15th century, Mughal courts had come to respect Sindhi Dhakirs Sindhi audio songs, artist Sodhal Faqeer Laghari.
Sindhi Sufistic ideas and poetry were profoundly affected by the philosophy of Persian poets. The writings of Rumi, Attar, Jami, Nizami Hafiz, Khayyam, and other poetic Persian mystics were closely studied by both Hindu and Muslim intellectuals while Islam ruled Sindh. Attar had a significant impact on Sachal. Maulana Jalaluddin Rumi had an impact on Shah Abdul Latif and Sindhi artist Sodhal Faqeer Laghari.