Abdulla Oripov (poet) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia



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ABDULLA ORIPOV. Tell about yourself.
10-sinif yangi dars ishlanma

Abdulla Oripov (poet)

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For the Prime Minister, see Abdulla Aripov.

Abdulla Oripov




Born

March 21, 1941

Village Nekuz, QashqadaryoUzbek SSR, USSR



Died

November 5, 2016 (aged 75)

HoustonTexasUnited States

Occupation

Poet, literary translator, and a politician

Family

Bibisora Oripova[1]

Awards

  • Lenin Komsomol Prize of the Uzbek SSR (1972)

  • State Hamza Prize (1983)

  • National Poet of the Uzbek SSR (1989)

  • Alisher Navoiy State Prize (1992)

  • Hero of Uzbekistan (1998)

Abdulla Oripov (Uzbek: Abdulla Oripov, Абдулла Орипов) (March 21, 1941 – November 5, 2016) was an Uzbek poet, literary translator, and a politician.[2] He is best known as the author of the lyrics to the State Anthem of Uzbekistan.[3] In addition to writing his own poetry, Oripov translated the works of many famous foreign poets, such as Alexander PushkinDante AlighieriNizami Ganjavi, and Taras Shevchenko, into the Uzbek language.

Oripov was also a statesman. He was a member of the Senate of Uzbekistan from 2005 until his death in 2016. He also served as the head of the Copyright Committee of Uzbekistan from 2000 until his death.

Oripov received many awards during his lifetime. He became a National Poet of the Uzbek SSR in 1989. In 1998, he was awarded the title Hero of Uzbekistan, the highest honorary title that can be bestowed on a citizen by Uzbekistan.



Contents


  • 1Life

  • 2Work

    • 2.1Literary works

    • 2.2Literary translations

  • 3Awards

  • 4References

  • 5External links

Life[edit]

Abdulla Oripov was born on March 21, 1941, in the village of Nekuz in Qashqadaryo, then the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic.[4] His sister is the surgeon and women's rights activist Bibisora Oripova.[5] In 1958, Oripov graduated from high school with honors. In 1963, he graduated from Tashkent State University with a degree in journalism. Oripov had six children, five daughters and a son. He died on November 5, 2016, in Houston.[6]

Work[edit]

Oripov started writing poetry during his student years. His first collection of poems, Mitti yulduz (The Little Star), was published in 1965.

From 1963 to 1974, Oripov worked at the Yosh gvardiya (1963-1968) and Gaʻfur Gʻulom (1968-1974) publishing houses. Between 1974 and 1980, he worked for different periodicals, such as Sharq yulduzi (The Eastern Star) and Gulxan (Bonfire).

In 1971, Oripov became a member of the Writers' Union of Uzbekistan. From 1994 until 2009, he served as the head of the union.

Oripov was also a statesman. He was a member of the Senate of Uzbekistan from 2005 until his death in 2016.[7] He also served as the head of the Copyright Committee of Uzbekistan from 2000 until his death.

Literary works[edit]

The following is a list of Oripov's books of poetry:



  • Mitti yulduz (The Little Star) (1965)

  • Koʻzlarim yoʻlingda (Waiting for You) (1966)

  • Onajon (Dear Mother) (1969)

  • Ruhim (My Spirit) (1971)

  • Oʻzbekiston (Uzbekistan) (1972)

  • Qasida (The Ode) (1972)

  • Hayrat (Wonder) (1974)

  • Xotirot (Memories) (1974)

  • Yurtim shamoli (The Winds of My Country) (1974)

  • Jannatga yoʻl (The Road to Heaven) (1978)

  • Hakim va ajal (The Sage and Death) (1980)

  • Najot qal’asi (The Castle of Hope) (1981)

  • Surat va siyrat (The Picture and the Soul) (1981)

  • Yillar armoni (Dreams of the Years Gone By) (1984)

  • Ishonch koʻpriklari (The Bridges of Trust) (1989)

  • Haj daftari (The Hajj Diary) (1992)

  • Munojot (1992)

  • Dunyo (The World) (1995)

  • Saylanma (Selected Works) (1996)

  • Sohibqiron (Tamerlane) (1996)

  • Savob (Thawab) (1997)

  • Asarlar (Works) (2001) (In four volumes)

  • Birinchi muhabbatim (My First Love) (2005)

  • Everest va ummon (Everest and the Ocean) (2015)

  • Tutash dunyolar (Connected Worlds) (2015)

Oripov also penned a book on poetry, Ehtiyoj farzandi (The Son of Necessity), in 1988.

Literary translations[edit]

Oripov translated the works of many famous foreign poets, such as Alexander PushkinDante AlighieriHarivansh Rai Bachchan, Jenő Heltai, Kersti MerilaasKhalil Rza UluturkLesya UkrainkaNikola VaptsarovNikolay NekrasovNizami GanjaviQaysin Quli, Sergey BaruzdinTaras Shevchenko, and Yeghishe Charents, into the Uzbek language. In particular, he translated Dante's Divine Comedy into Uzbek. Oripov's own works in Uzbek have been translated into Russian and many other languages.



Awards[edit]

Oripov received many awards during his lifetime. In 1983, he was awarded the State Hamza Prize.[8] In 1989, he became a National Poet of the Uzbek SSR.[9] In 1992, he received the prestigious Alisher Navoiy State Prize. In 1998, he was awarded the title Hero of Uzbekistan, the highest honorary title that can be bestowed on a citizen by Uzbekistan.
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