May 16, 2021

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Sardar’s Sardari

Sardar Fazlul Karim was born on 1 May 1925. In a farming family of Atipara village in Uzirpur of Barisal district. Father Md. Khabiruddin was a farmer. Mother Safura Begum was an ordinary housewife. The colorful life of Sardar Fazlul Karim came to an end on June 15, 2014.

He passed secondary from Barisal District School in 1940 and higher secondary from Dhaka College in 1942. He then obtained his bachelor’s degree from Dhaka University in 1945 and his master’s degree in 1948. Achieved first place in the first class at both levels. Although he received a scholarship from the British government in 1947, he turned it down for ideological reasons.

Fazlul Karim did not only do politics, organization, teaching etc. Translated many classical texts on philosophy and politics. Wrote the basic book. Through this, he has fulfilled the demand of textbooks and helpful books for students and knowledge seekers on political science and philosophy. Among his works, including translations, are: Plato’s Republic; Plato’s Dialogue; Aristotle’s Politics; Engels’ antiduring; Rousseau’s social contacts; The Confessions; Philosophy That is tomorrow: some memories, some words; Dhaka University and East Bengal Society: Conversation by Professor Abdur Razzak; Dhaka in the forties; Various words; Nana’s next word; Noah’s Ark and other essays; Rumi’s mother and other essays; Story of story; Text context In another era in Yugoslavia; I am human; Best essays etc.

He also wrote columns and small notes at different times. They are still unpublished. These are not cheap.

After graduating from Dhaka College, Sardar Fazlul was admitted to Dhaka University in the English department. But the then Professor Haridas was impressed by Bhattacharya’s speech and became a student of philosophy. In any case, he did not miss the target.

That school life, his handcuffs in politics in 1940. It is known from the memoirs that Sardar entered politics after reading the novels demanding the path of Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay like the former Chief Minister of West Bengal Jyoti Basu. Then politics became his meditation-knowledge-action-consideration. Being a child of a peasant father, he has worked all his life to change and develop the life of the peasant society. In this case, he had promised – he will repay the loan.

There have been many breakdowns in politics in the sphere of life. In apparent love, many people change their place. Sardar could not be attracted or shaken by any such issue. The biggest thing is that he has set his own path, ideological path, and goal, avoiding influence and attraction. He became a member of the Communist Party at a young age based on his own decisions and knowledge. His initiation into Marxism at that age; As a result, he became active in left-wing politics. In the midst of many upheavals, he remained steadfast in his position and ideals for the rest of his life.

In 1947, Comrade Muzaffar Ahmed’s advice was to deny the British government a scholarship. Besides, he quit his teaching job at Dhaka University in 1948 due to political and party decisions. He had to work underground as the Communist Party was banned at that time. In 1949 he was elected secretary of the Dhaka District Communist Party. Many events have taken place in his life. For a long time, his body was almost broken here and there in secret. In this situation he went to Calcutta to avoid the surveillance of the Pakistani government.

There are many problems in Calcutta too. He was also there with the poet Ahsan Habib for some time. One day the police came to Kabir’s residence to find out that a ‘political absconder’ from East Bengal had taken refuge here. Police interrogated Sardar Fazlul Karim there. But as no answer matched, the police left. He answered many questions from the police then, he is a high school student and has come to visit Kolkata. Then he returned to Dhaka from Calcutta and resumed his political activities in secret.

Fazlul Karim was arrested in 1949 while he was in the underground. He was in jail till 1955. At that time he participated in a 56-day hunger strike with other prisoners.

He was elected a member of the Constitutional Assembly from prison in 1954. The news was also published in American newspapers. In 1956, Ayub Khan imposed martial law in East Bengal. He was arrested again at that time. This time he was imprisoned till 1982. Freed, he joined the translation branch of the Bangla Academy in 1973. He rejoined Dhaka University in 1982. When the war of liberation started in 1971, the government of Pakistan arrested him again. He was released in 1971 after gaining independence.

Some days in prison, some days to be free, thus went to prison for about 11 years of life. Sardar Fazlul Karim’s struggle in this underground life reminds me of Fyodor Dostoevsky’s novel Notes from Underground (2009/184). This life is infused with the scars of extreme reality. The narrator at the beginning of the novel says, ‘Not only did I not become spiteful, I never even managed to become anything: neither spiteful, nor good, neither a scoundrel nor an honest man, neither a hero nor an insect.’ It seems that this is the reality of life. Sardar Fazlul Karim accepted uncertainty in the interest of the ideal, the sense of life. This is the Sardar’s Sardari.

There are very few people in this country who are equal to Sardar in intellectual practice. In this sense, many can be seen leaning back and forth. He has remained steadfastly active in his actions. Incidentally, there are many questions about intellectual practice due to the fluctuations of thought. At the same time, ordinary people become numb when they hear the word ‘intellectual’. But once a scholar

Sardar Fazlul Karim was born on 1 May 1925. In a farming family of Atipara village in Uzirpur of Barisal district. Father Md. Khabiruddin was a farmer. Mother Safura Begum was an ordinary housewife. The colorful life of Sardar Fazlul Karim came to an end on June 15, 2014.

He passed secondary from Barisal District School in 1940 and higher secondary from Dhaka College in 1942. He then obtained his bachelor’s degree from Dhaka University in 1945 and his master’s degree in 1948. Achieved first place in the first class at both levels. Although he received a scholarship from the British government in 1947, he turned it down for ideological reasons.

Fazlul Karim did not only do politics, organization, teaching etc. Translated many classical texts on philosophy and politics. Wrote the basic book. Through this, he has fulfilled the demand of textbooks and helpful books for students and knowledge seekers on political science and philosophy. Among his works, including translations, are: Plato’s Republic; Plato’s Dialogue; Aristotle’s Politics; Engels’ antiduring; Rousseau’s social contacts; The Confessions; Philosophy That is tomorrow: some memories, some words; Dhaka University and East Bengal Society: Conversation by Professor Abdur Razzak; Dhaka in the forties; Various words; Nana’s next word; Noah’s Ark and other essays; Rumi’s mother and other essays; Story of story; Text context In another era in Yugoslavia; I am human; Best essays etc.

He also wrote columns and small notes at different times. They are still unpublished. These are not cheap.

After graduating from Dhaka College, Sardar Fazlul was admitted to Dhaka University in the English department. But the then Professor Haridas was impressed by Bhattacharya’s speech and became a student of philosophy. In any case, he did not miss the target.

That school life, his handcuffs in politics in 1940. It is known from the memoirs that Sardar entered politics after reading the novels demanding the path of Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay like the former Chief Minister of West Bengal Jyoti Basu. Then politics became his meditation-knowledge-action-consideration. Being a child of a peasant father, he has worked all his life to change and develop the life of the peasant society. In this case, he had promised – he will repay the loan.

There have been many breakdowns in politics in the sphere of life. In apparent love, many people change their place. Sardar could not be attracted or shaken by any such issue. The biggest thing is that he has set his own path, ideological path, and goal, avoiding influence and attraction. He became a member of the Communist Party at a young age based on his own decisions and knowledge. His initiation into Marxism at that age; As a result, he became active in left-wing politics. In the midst of many upheavals, he remained steadfast in his position and ideals for the rest of his life.

In 1947, Comrade Muzaffar Ahmed’s advice was to deny the British government a scholarship. Besides, he quit his teaching job at Dhaka University in 1948 due to political and party decisions. He had to work underground as the Communist Party was banned at that time. In 1949 he was elected secretary of the Dhaka District Communist Party. Many events have taken place in his life. For a long time, his body was almost broken here and there in secret. In this situation he went to Calcutta to avoid the surveillance of the Pakistani government.

There are many problems in Calcutta too. He was also there with the poet Ahsan Habib for some time. One day the police came to Kabir’s residence to find out that a ‘political absconder’ from East Bengal had taken refuge here. Police interrogated Sardar Fazlul Karim there. But as no answer matched, the police left. He answered many questions from the police then, he is a high school student and has come to visit Kolkata. Then he returned to Dhaka from Calcutta and resumed his political activities in secret.

Fazlul Karim was arrested in 1949 while he was in the underground. He was in jail till 1955. At that time he participated in a 56-day hunger strike with other prisoners.

He was elected a member of the Constitutional Assembly from prison in 1954. The news was also published in American newspapers. In 1956, Ayub Khan imposed martial law in East Bengal. He was arrested again at that time. This time he was imprisoned till 1982. Freed, he joined the translation branch of the Bangla Academy in 1973. He rejoined Dhaka University in 1982. When the war of liberation started in 1971, the government of Pakistan arrested him again. He was released in 1971 after gaining independence.

Some days in prison, some days to be free, thus went to prison for about 11 years of life. Sardar Fazlul Karim’s struggle in this underground life reminds me of Fyodor Dostoevsky’s novel Notes from Underground (2009/184). This life is infused with the scars of extreme reality. The narrator at the beginning of the novel says, ‘Not only did I not become spiteful, I never even managed to become anything: neither spiteful, nor good, neither a scoundrel nor an honest man, neither a hero nor an insect.’ It seems that this is the reality of life. Sardar Fazlul Karim accepted uncertainty in the interest of the ideal, the sense of life. This is the Sardar’s Sardari.

There are very few people in this country who are equal to Sardar in intellectual practice. In this sense, many can be seen leaning back and forth. He has remained steadfastly active in his actions. Incidentally, there are many questions about intellectual practice due to the fluctuations of thought. At the same time, ordinary people become numb when they hear the word ‘intellectual’. But once a scholar

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