Mulla `Abdu’l-Karim-i-Qazvini Born: Late 1830s Death: Unknown Place of Birth: Qazvin, Iran Location of Death: Unknown Burial Location: Unknown Mulla Abdu’l-Karim-i-Qazvini, a secretary of the Bab. Also called Mirza Ahmad-i-Katib (“the Scribe”) or Mirza Ahmad-i-
Not long after Shoghi Effendi assumed his stewardship as Guardian, it was possible for him, through the munificent assistance of a dedicated 'Iraqi Baha'i, Haji Mahmud Qassabchi, to carry out the arduous task, already
From morning till dark he worked at his craft, and almost every night he entertained the friends at supper.
On foot, free of every tie, they took to the plains and hills, seeking their way across trackless waters and desert sands.
In the days when the fort of Tabarsi had become the rallying centre for the disciples of the Bab, he languished disconsolate upon a sick-bed, unable to lend his assistance and play his part
He was detached from every selfish thought, averse to every mention except to whatever concerned the Holy Cause.
He was among the most noted of mystics, and had a witty and subtle mind. The fame of this spiritual wayfarer reached out to every land. He was the leading calligrapher of Persia and
He was a universal man, in himself alone a convincing proof. When his eyes were opened to the light of Divine guidance, and he breathed in the fragrances of Heaven, he became a flame
He was the fifteenth Letter of the Living. He was the brother of Mírzá Muhammad-‘Alí Qazvíní.
He was the son of Mullá ‘Abdu’l-Vahháb, a mujtahid (preeminent religious scholar) of Qazvin; cousin and brother-in-law of Táhirih, closely associated with her in Karbala.