اردو زبان کا تاریخی پس منظر – A short history of the Urdu language by Zabaan | Aug 28, 2015 | Urdu | 5 comments 5 Comments Akhtar Bukhari on February 5, 2018 at 3:16 am AKHTAR BUKHARI….Dated 5 Feb 2018 thanks for greate velueable information. Reply ananthi on January 29, 2018 at 4:49 pm From resonating sobs for opportunity to quieted declarations of everlasting adoration, Urdu figures out how to offer detect to all with meet artfulness and exactness. Urdu words are oddly commonplace yet remote in the meantime. A few of us feel Urdu more than we comprehend it. Reply Malik on September 7, 2017 at 5:37 am Thank you for this valuable information. Reply Safi Mirza on August 24, 2017 at 3:24 pm I think initially every thing was same but with the passage of time as with other languages religious ,cultural and territorial differences had their impact. And near the times of independence politico religious polarization adversely affected this division. So now we see that on one end of the line which we call Urdu we use more Arabic and Persian words and to some extant Islamic terminology while on the other end we see increased use of Sasnsjkrat and Hindu religious phrases . Reply Rashed Siddiqui on October 4, 2017 at 4:38 am Initially there was Urdu, which evolved during the time of Muslim Rule in India, as said in the army camps when people from all over India use to interact. Official language of Moghuls was Persian, logically this was written in Persian script. But later on, Hindus felt that Urdu is getting very popular and the script of Urdu is a foreign script. So, in 1867 they gathered in Banaras and created a language called Hindi which is nothing more that Urdu written in Sanskrit script. Of course as you mentioned, Urdu, due to the use mainly by Muslims and written in Persian script started adding Persian & Arabic words. On the other hand, Hindi, as was forced on Hindus as an alternative to foreign scripted Urdu started adding Sanskrit words. But both Urdu & Hindi belong to the family of Sanskrit. However in India the Hindi which is used in schools and news is not used in the normal communication, though they do call it Hindi instead of Urdu due to a bias. Reply Submit a Comment Cancel reply Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.