Full power remained in the hands of the Viceroy, however, who could dissolve legislatures and rule by decree. He was a man of actions. Based on the concept of charisma formulated by Max Weber and developed by recent writers, the study concentrates on the "personality-related" and "situational" factors that led to the emergence of Jinnah as the charismatic leader of the Muslims and sustained him in that role until the creation of Pakistan.
The League badly needed these provinces to strengthen its claim on Pakistan. They never became comfortable with the English language. Jinnah used to say: The Congress was in political wilderness following the resignation of its ministries in Jinnah did not succeed, but obtained an acquittal for Tilak when he was charged with sedition again in Pakistan thus emerged as an independent state in 14th August, But Jinnah remained aloof from it.
But, by the beginning of the 20th century, the conviction had been growing among the Muslims that their interests demanded the preservation of their separate identity rather than amalgamation in the Indian nation that would for all practical purposes be Hindu.
For a few years he kept himself aloof from the main political movements. Jinnah did not attend the subsequent League meeting, held in the same city, which passed a similar resolution.
He laid down the policies of the new state, called attention to the immediate problems confronting the nation and told the members of the Constituent Assembly, the civil servants and the Armed Forces what to do and what the nation expected of them.
Their honors were mutilated, but the perpetual directions of Jinnah made them able to fight for their rights and achieve their goal.
But during the s the Muslim League, and with it Jinnah, had been overshadowed by the Congress and the religiously oriented Muslim Khilafat committee. Syed Hussain, a nationalist Muslim and Congress Minister, who was opposed to the idea of Pakistan swore publicly: He assured the minorities of a fair deal, assuaged their inured sentiments, and gave them hope and comfort.
Jinnah was a multi-talented personality. Entry into politics Jinnah first entered politics by participating in the Calcutta session of the Indian National Congress, the party that called for dominion status and later for independence for India.
After his withdrawal from the Congress, he used the Muslim League platform for the propagation of his views. In the ultimate analysis, his very presence at the helm of affairs was responsible for enabling the newly born nation to overcome the terrible crisis on the morrow of its cataclysmic birth.
When the Parsi leader Dada bhai Naoroji, a leading Indian nationalist, ran for the English Parliament, Jinnah and other Indian students worked day and night for him. We must ask ourselves that whether he dreamt of a progressive and modern Pakistan, or he desired a regressive, theocratic and fundamentalist state.
From to he remained in London, devoting himself to practice before the Privy Council. In Aprilhe again went to Britain, with Gokhale, to meet with officials on behalf of the Congress. The Working Committee asked that the sub-committee return with a proposal that would result in "independent dominions in direct relationship with Great Britain" where Muslims were dominant.
That is where his talents lay He toured the various provinces, attended to their particular problems and instilled in the people a sense of belonging.
He was educated, had a vision and above all had a charismatic personality that had appealed the Muslims to accept him as their leader. It was his sister Fatima who gave him solace and company.
The Aga Khan later wrote that it was "freakishly ironic" that Jinnah, who would lead the League to independence, "came out in bitter hostility toward all that I and my friends had done Ahmed suggests that Jinnah abandoned hope of reconciliation with the Congress as he "rediscover[ed] his own Islamic roots, his own sense of identity, of culture and history, which would come increasingly to the fore in the final years of his life".
Choudhary Rahmat Ali published a pamphlet in advocating a state "Pakistan" in the Indus Valleywith other names given to Muslim-majority areas elsewhere in India.Because of his continuous struggle, outstanding leadership, wisdom and sagaciousness and dynamic personality Pakistani nation titled him as Quaid-e-Azam, meaning a great leader.
Max Weber’s theory of the ‘Charismatic leader’ truly fits into the person and character of Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah’s struggle for the creation of Pakistan.
Jinnah a Charismatic Leader. By — Aymen Zaheer. Before the advent of Mohammad Ali Jinnah aka: Quaid-e-Azam (Great Leader) the Muslims of the Indo-Pak Sub-Continent were disjointed, disunited and. A History Of Quaid-e-Azam: Quaid-e-Azam, Muhammad Ali Jinnah was born on 25th December at Vazeer Mansion Karachi, was the first of seven children of Jinnah bhai, a prosperous merchant.
After being taught at home, Jinnah was sent to the Sindh Madrasah High School in The Charismatic Leadership of Quaid-i- Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah Democracy & Governance Dr. Sikandar Hayat, Distinguished Professor of History and Public Policy, Forman Christian College and author of the book, The Charismatic Leader: Quaid-i-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah and the Creation of Pakistan, was invited to deliver a talk on The Charismatic Leadership of Quaid-i- Azam Mohammad.
Quaid-e-Azam Baba-i-Qaum Muhammad Ali Jinnah Jinnah served as the leader of the All-India Muslim League from until Pakistan's independence on 14 Augustand then as Pakistan's first Governor-General until his death. He is revered in Pakistan as Quaid-i-Azam. Jul 05, · The Charismatic Leader: Quaid-i-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah and the Creation of Pakistan by Sikandar Hayat.
Karachi: Oxford University Press, The founder of Pakistan, Quaid-i-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah, continues to attract the attention of scholars who want to understand his role in history more deeply and agronumericus.com: فراز اکرم.Download