HAMKA


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AcronymDefinition
HAMKAHaji Abdul Malik Karim Amrullah (Indonesian author)
References in periodicals archive ?
Haji Abdul Malik Karim Amrullah, o Hamka, hasta su muerte acaecida en 1981 a la edad de 73 anos, fue uno de los eruditos y escritores islamicos mas destacados de Indonesia.
One individual who fit those labels was Professor Haji Abdul Malik Karim Amrullah (1908-81), popularly known as Hamka. During his lifetime, he published numerous books, from commentaries on the Qur'an to fiction.
The army regained control over Hamka hill in Idlib countryside.
However, the CMNP has no immediate plans to change into a banking business, according to Hamka.
The detention lasted for approximately less than 2 years and four months all of which the entire tafsir managed to be completed.(HAMKA.1999 :1/41)
En 1833, viajo a Viena para conocerla en persona: su nombre era Ewelina Hamka, doce anos mayor que el, una noble polaca entonces casada con Waciaw Hamki, quien la dejaria viuda en 1841.
Contemporary preachers could learn from Buya Hamka (1908-1981), one of the most prominent Indonesian religious scholars and preachers, whose sermons encouraged people to live in simplicity and treat others well.
Contemporary preachers could learn from Buya Hamka (1908-81), one of the most prominent Indonesian religious scholars and preachers, whose sermons encouraged people to live in simplicity and treat others well.
Patent 7,008,572 (March 7, 2006), "Method of Producing Polymer Spherical Bodies," Tsunehisa Kimura, Masafumi Yamato, and Hamka Nakazawa (Japan Society for the Promotion of Science, Tokyo, Japan).
Products marketed by SVE include: 3-Ds, Bugles, Doritos, Fritos, Hamka's, Lay's, Ruffles and Cheetos.
The two surviving sons of the family, civil servant Muhammad Asyraf, 27, and Muhammad Hamka, 24, who works in his father's motorcycle workshop, were not with their parents and two sisters on the trip.
(17) This world of jawi literacy led one particularly vocal Indonesian Muslim activist, the Sumatran author and religious scholar Hamka, to argue in the 1950s that jawi was ubiquitous across the archipelago through the late nineteenth century, and only began to disappear after that because of the influence of the Dutch colonial power.