Urdu Language having traditions of 800 hundred Years

Feb 9, 2011

Pollutants In Urdu

Urdu is a language of decency, courtesy, respect and politeness.  Nowadays it’s very unfortunate that the real Urdu is very rare to listen. The prime reason of not coming across with the original flavor of Urdu is the multi cultural environments. Urdu is the national language of Pakistan, but there are other many languages which have a taste of Urdu for instance Punjabi, Sindhi, etc.
The people of different provinces, when they speak Urdu, they tend to include their own words in it. This practice basically spoils the Urdu language. There are so many pollutants in Urdu, lets discuss them.

Urdu is truly considered to be a living language as it is still very much under progress and development, with various means and mediums serving for its propagation. The advent of Roman Urdu, though not very much liked and encouraged by the convention lovers, has still shown its significance and is serving for its mass spreading in the longer run.
The contribution of Bollywood (a name commonly attributed to India’s major film industry) cannot be undermined in propagation of this language all across the world, due to its mass penetration and influence over diverse global audience.
Bollywood relies on a version of Roman Urdu for almost all of its scripting, dialogues and movie titles, to cater the needs of lingual ease and convenience of a large viewership across the world, especially South Asian and Middle Eastern regions.  A recent addition to that is Unites States of America and Great Britian.
The most established and widely used scripts of Urdu were “The Devanagari Script” and “Perso-Arabic Script”. The former is used primarily by Hindi speakers while the later one is used most effectively by Urdu speakers.

Urdu literature, be it prose or poetry, has never been short in great names ever ready to produce literary marvels that shape up the diverse and rich structure of resulting literature. All through its literary history, poets and prose writers of great skills and stature have kept feeding necessary elements to keep the flame ablaze till date.
The history of noteworthy prose writers date back to late 17th and early 18th century with the likes of Abru (1683-1734), Abdul Qadir (1753-1814), and Nazir Akbarabadi (1735-1830) to the contemporary writers like Saadat Hassan Manto, Ashfaq Ahmad, and Bano Qudsiya to name a few.
Well, to be honest, this list of contemporary Urdu prose writers seems quite incomplete and insignificant without mentioning the name of Mumtaz Mufti (September 11, 1905 – October 27, 1995). He was born to a couple abode in Batala, Punjab (now part of India) in early 20th century, Mufti Muhammad Hussain being his father and Sughra Khannum as mother.

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