Sheikh Ahmad-e Jami - His Death

His Death

After his death in 1141 the people of Ma'dabad (Persian: معدآباد‎) (now Torbat-e Jam) buried him in the gate of the city and made a tomb for him in order that the people could come and use the mystical powers of the Sheikh after his death.

Read more about this topic:  Sheikh Ahmad-e Jami

Other articles related to "death, his death":

Black Death
... The Black Death was one of the most devastating pandemics in human history, peaking in Europe between 1348 and 1350 ... there were several competing theories as to the etiology of the Black Death, recent analysis of DNA from victims in northern and southern Europe indicates that the pathogen responsible was the ... The Black Death is thought to have started in China or central Asia, before spreading west ...
Pope John Paul I - Death
... Vatican altered some of the details of the discovery of the death to avoid possible unseemliness in that he was discovered by Sister Vincenza, a nun ... along with inconsistent statements made following the Pope's death, led to a number of conspiracy theories concerning it ...
Theodore Roosevelt, Sr. - His Death, and Its Impact On His Eldest Son
... train from Cambridge to New York, where he missed his father's death by a few hours ... The biographer Brands has argued that the timing of his death contributed heavily to the younger Theodore's psychology, since the future president knew his father fully while growing up, but ...

Famous quotes containing the word death:

    Almost everybody in the neighborhood had “troubles,” frankly localized and specified; but only the chosen had “complications.” To have them was in itself a distinction, though it was also, in most cases, a death warrant. People struggled on for years with “troubles,” but they almost always succumbed to “complications.”
    Edith Wharton (1862–1937)

    I never can hear a crowd of people singing and gesticulating, all together, at an Italian opera, without fancying myself at Athens, listening to that particular tragedy, by Sophocles, in which he introduces a full chorus of turkeys, who set about bewailing the death of Meleager.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1845)