Mirza Ghalib

Mirza Ghalib (Urduمرزا غالب) born Mirza Asadullah Beg Khan (Urdu/Persian: مرزا اسد اللہ بیگ خان), on December 27, 1797 – died February 15, 1869),[1]  was a classical Urdu and Persian poet from Mughal Empire during British colonial rule.He used his pen-name as Ghalib (Urdu/Persian: غالب, ġhālibmeans dominant) and Asad (Urdu/Persian: اسد, Asad means lion. His honour title was Dabir-ul-Mulk, Najm-ud-Daula. During his lifetime the Mughals were eclipsed and displaced by the British and finally deposed following the defeat of the Indian rebellion of 1857, events that he wrote of.[2] Most notably, he wrote several ghazals during his life, which have since been interpreted and sung in many different ways by different people. He is considered, in South Asia, to be one of the most popular and influential poets of the Urdu language. Ghalib today remains popular not only in India and Pakistan but also amongst diaspora communities around the world. Mirza Ghalib is also known as the last great poet of the Mughal Era.

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