Who is Hacı Bayram-ı Veli?

Hacı Bayram-ı Veli, (b. 1352, Ankara - d. 1430, Ankara), Turkish sufi and poet. He is the disciple of Sheikh Hamid Hâmid'ûd-Dîn-i Veli and founder of Bayramîyye Tarikâtı, one of the demands of Hodja Alâ ad-Din Ali Erdebilî, one of the elders of Safavid Tariqat. His tomb is located next to Hacı Bayram Mosque in Ankara.


His birth name is Numan bin Ahmed, nicknamed "Hacı Bayram". He was born in Zül-Fadl (Solfasol) village on Çubuk Stream in Ankara on 1352 (H. 753). Hacı Bayram-ı Veli grew up in Anatolia in the 14th and 15th centuries. By writing his works in Turkish like his other Hacı Bektaş-ı Veli comrades, he significantly influenced his use of Turkish in Anatolia.

II. In a famous edict he gave, Murad reported that Hacı Bayram-ı Veli's students were exempted from tax and military service in order to be engaged only with knowledge.

Fatih Sultan Mehmed will conquer Istanbul II. Mehmed's father II. It is reported that it was reported to Murad.

One day, someone came to the madrasa; “My name is Şüca-i Karamani. There is greetings from my teacher, Hamideddin-i Veli. He invites you to Kayseri. I came to you with this duty. " said. When he heard the name of Hamidüddin; “Above all, this invitation should be accepted. Let's go now. " he quit professorship. Together they headed to Kayseri and met with Hamideddin-i Veli, known as Somuncu Baba, at the Feast of Sacrifice. SHE IS zaman Hamideddin-i Veli; "We are celebrating two holidays!" He ordered and gave him the nickname Bayram and accepted himself as a student. He achieved high degrees in religion and science.

In 1412, Hacı Bayram-ı Veli returned to Ankara after his teacher Şeyh Hâmid Hâmid'ûd-Dîn-i Veli's death in Aksaray and started his activities. This date is considered the establishment of the Bayramiye order.

Return to Ankara

After the death of his teacher Hamideddin-i Veli, he came to Ankara and settled in the village where he was born. He was busy raising the demand again. With his conversations, the patient healed the hearts. He would send his demands mostly to art and agriculture. He also made his living with agriculture. Famous scholars and rights lovers flocked to the science and lore quarry he opened. His wife Eşrefoğlu Rumi, Şeyh Akbıyık, Bıçakçı Ömer Sikinî, Göynüklü Uzun Selahaddin, Edirne and Bursa brothers and Yazici, Ahmed (Bican) and Mehmed (Bican) brothers, and the teacher of Fatih Sultan Mehmed Han, Akşemseddin are the most famous of them.

When Fatih's father Sultan Second Murad Khan invited Hacı Bayram-ı Veli to Edirne, understood his knowledge and spiritual degree, he showed extraordinary respect, made him present in the Old Mosque and sent off to Ankara again.

When Sultan Murad II asked him for advice; Imam AzamHe gave his long advice to his student Abu Yusuf: “Know and know everybody's place in Thebes; Serve the dignitaries. Respect those who have knowledge. Respect the old, love the young. Approach the people, get away from the wicked ones, fall down with the good ones. Don't underestimate anyone. Make no mistake in your humanity. Don't tell anyone your secret. Do not trust anyone's friendship unless you have a good intimacy. Do not be friends with mean and mean people. Do not indulge in anything you know is bad. Do not oppose anything immediately. If you are asked something, answer it publicly. Teach something from science so that those who come to visit you can benefit from it, and everyone can recite and practice what you teach. Teach them public things, do not open subtle matters. Give confidence to everyone, be friends. Because friendship provides the continuation of science. Sometimes offer them food. Supply your needs. Know their worth and reputation well and see their flaws. Treat the public softly. Show indulgence. Don't be bored with anything, just pretend you're one of them. "

His disciples

Hacı Bayram-ı Veli worked to spread Islam until the end of his life. He died in Ankara on 1429 (H. 833). Its tomb is adjacent to Hacı Bayram Mosque, which is known by its name, and it is a visiting place. After his death, the cult was attributed to Akşemsettin over his disciples (Şemsîyye-î Bayramîyye Tarikâtı), ascribed to Bıçakçı Ömer Dede (Şeyh Emir Sikkinî) (Melâmetîyye / Melâmîyye-î Bayramîyye Tarikâtı) [1] and Akbıyye Sultan. î Bayramîyye Tarikâtı) and continued in three different branches. Like Hacı Bayram-ı Veli and Yunus Emre, he was influenced by Hacı Bektaş-i Veli and sang poems of the same style. He used the pseudonym “Bayramî” in his poems.

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