Who was Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar
The book education brought the author Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar fame not only in Azerbaijan, but all over the world. Book art development all over the world, including Azerbaijan, is associated with the 11th century: huge literary works were written; libraries were created to store them.
Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar was a scientist and a great figure in the history of philosophical thought. Although there is no reliable information, a medieval writer reported that he was born in a family of craftsmen in Azerbaijan. The eleventh and twelfth centuries are considered to be the most successful periods in the history of Azerbaijan’s philosophy and thought.
Abul Bakhmanyar’s works
Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar, a scholar of the 11th century, wrote respected books on mathematics and philosophy, while other well-known Azerbaijani composers include Gara Garayev (1918-1982), Haji Hannmammadov (born 1918), Fikrat Amirov (1922-84) and Vasif Adygezal (born 1936). Abul Hasan was a Bangladeshi poet and journalist born in Barnigram in Tungipara.
In the modern Azerbaijani Republic, Nesimis’ work continued to exert a great influence on many Turkic poets, and author such as Fuzuli (1483 — 1556), Khatai (1487 — 1524) and Pir Sultan Abdul (1480 — 1550) can be considered among his followers. Scientists from the Middle East, Central Asia and Azerbaijan presented new works and were familiar with Aristotle.
Role of the scientists in Azerbaijan at the time
Among the first scientists and publicists who began to study Azerbaijani language were Abbas Koli Agadir (1247- 1318), 13-14 centuries, one of the first teachers of the Azerbaijani language, including the first at the university library, City Mosque Library and House of Healing in Azerbaijan.
Among medieval scientists and philosophers, one can note Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar (XI century), author of numerous works on mathematics and philosophy, and Abul Hasan Shirvani (XI-XII centuries), author of astronomy.
History of Azerbaijan linked to teachings of Abul Hasan Bakhmanyar
Caucasian Muslims of Azerbaijan became Shiite Muslims at the beginning of the 16th century, not Sunnis, and continued to develop under Persian social and cultural influence. In the 11th century, the Seljuk dynasty invaded Azerbaijan and the early 20th century was Azerbaijan the cradle of revolutionary movements that gave Iran a constitution in 1906.
Azerbaijanis on both sides of the border remained largely rural, although a small merchant and working class developed in the second half of the nineteenth century, Azerbaijani agriculture took a significant expansion in the second half of the 20th century, the oil production industry in Azerbaijan ranks second in the world in terms of the concentration of such industries (after the United States) only in Soviet times did it become the official and generally accepted name of this people.