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Remains: Buried, Süleymaniye Mosque, Istanbul

Sirr-I Nay by S??leyman Yardim

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12. Süleyman Er, G. A. de Wijs, and G. Brocks.

Following the death of his father in 1892, Süleyman Nazif worked at several posts in the Governorate of . In 1896, he was promoted and worked a while in . After moving to Constantinople, he started to write articles against Sultan Abdul Hamid II sympathizing with the ideas and aims of the . He fled to , , where he stayed eight months continuing to write opposing articles in the newspapers.

Süleyman Nazif was born in 1870 in to Sait Pasha, a poet and historian. He was the brother of renowned Turkish poet and politician . He started his education in his very early years in . Later, he was schooled in Diyarbakır. In 1879, he joined his father again in Maraş, took private lessons from his father and in French language from an priest.

11. Süleyman Er, C. Suh, M. P. Marshak, and A. Aspuru-Guzik.

1. The Ottoman Empire was at its grandest during the reign of Suleyman the Magnificent.
2. The Ottoman Empire was a crossroads of trade and culture between Europe and Asia.

Sultan Suleyman I the Magnificent of the Ottoman Empire.

Süleyman Nazif (: ‎;‎ 29 January 1870 – January 4, 1927) was an eminent . He mastered , , and languages and worked as a civil servant during the reign of Sultan . He contributed to the literary magazine ("Wealth of Knowledge") until it was censored by the Ottoman government in 1901.

Built on the order of Suleyman the Magnificent, "was fortunate to be able to draw on the talents of the architectural genius of Mimar Sinan. This "vast religious complex called the Suleymaniye…blended Islamic and Byzantine architectural elements. It combines tall, slender minarets with large domed buildings supported by half domes in the style of the Byzantine….