Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı
|Born||October 4, 1910|
|Died||October 13, 1956 (aged 46)|
Tarancı belonged to a well known clan family of Diyarbekir (present day: Diyarbakır) like his father Pirinççizâde Bekir Sıdkı and his uncle Pirinççizâde Aziz Feyzi.
Tarancı finished his secondary education in St. Joseph High School, then graduated from Galatasaray High School in Istanbul. After Tarancı finished high school, he continued his education in the School of Political Sciences in Istanbul between the years 1931 and 1935. Then he left for Paris, to study in the Institut d'Études Politiques de Paris, but he had to return to Turkey without completing his education in the wake of World War II in 1940.
In 1951, he married Cavidan Tınaz. Following a severe illness in 1954, he became paralyzed. As the treatment of his health problem did not succeed in Turkey, he was taken to Vienna, Austria. He died on October 13, 1956 in a hospital there. His body was brought to Turkey and was laid to rest at the Cebeci Asri Cemetery in Ankara.
Events in the year 1956 in Turkey.Ahmet Arif Literature Museum Library
The Ahmet Arif Literature Museum Library (Turkish: Ahmet Arif Edebiyat Müze Kütüphanesi) is a literary museum and archive dedicated to Turkish literature and named after the poet Ahmet Arif (1927–1991). Located in Diyarbakır, Turkey, the museum was established by the Ministry of Culture and Tourism and opened on June 1, 2011.The museum is housed in a historical house of typical-Diyarbakır architecture called the Hacı Halid Konağı (literally Hajji Halid Mansion), which is more than 120 years old. It is situated in Camii Kebir neighborhood of Sur district next to the Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı Museum. The 6-room building with stoa facing the center is designed in quadratic form surrounding a large courtyard. It covers an area of 360 m2 (3,900 sq ft) including the courtyard. The building is considered to have served as home of Ahmet Arif. The restoration of the building for this purpose cost 93,000 while another 75,000 were spent for its decoration and furnishing.The museum is dedicated to the life and works of Ahmet Arif, some of whose personal belonging are on display. In addition, photographs of notable authors from southeastern Anatolia are exhibited. The library accommodates more than 2,000 books and 60 periodicals, including books on history and literature. At the museum library, discussions on various authors, poetry performances and writing workshops are held. By nine months of the year, visitors are able to read their books under the huge walnut tree in the courtyard in the center of the building.The museum library in Diyarbakır is part of a network of same kind of institutions, which are established across the country, and named after notable writers native to the region.Ahmet Muhip Dıranas
Ahmet Muhip Dıranas (1909 – June 27, 1980) was a leading Turkish poet and author.Aşık Mahzuni Şerif
Şerif Cırık (17 November 1939 – 17 May 2002), also known as Mahzuni Şerif, was a folk musician, ashik, composer, poet, and author from Turkey.Mahzuni Şerif was born in Berçenek village of Afşin, Kahramanmaraş, Turkey in 1940. The word Aşık preceding his name is a title used to indicate his position as a respected musician, but also indicates his affiliation with Alevism, a variety of Shi'a Islam.
He became one of Turkey's best-known musical interpreters, and brought strong intellectual and social elements into Turkish folk music and folk poetry. He died on 17 May 2002 in Porz, Köln, Germany, four days after his arrival for medical care about his heart problems.Cahit
Cahit is a Turkish given name for males. People named Cahit include:
Cahit Arf (1910–1997), Turkish mathematician
Cahit Külebi (1917–1997), Turkish poet
Cahit Paşa (born 1973), Turkish footballer
Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı (1910–1956), Turkish poet and author
Cahit Kayaoğlu, Turkish Actor (Kurtlar Vadisi Pusu)Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı Museum
Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı Museum (Turkish: Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı Evi Kültür Müzesi) is a historic house museum dedicated to Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı in Diyarbakır, Turkey.
The museum is in the historic Sur district of Diyarbakır at 37°54′47″N 40°14′08″E, close to Grand Mosque.The museum building was the house, where Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı (1910–1956), a well known poet, was born in. The building was constructed in 1733. It is a two-story house. The construction material is basalt stone. The building is composed of four symmetrical sections around a square courtyard. These parts are traditional living quarters in different seasons; north in summer, east in spring, south in winter and west in autumn. There are 14 rooms in the building. Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı was born in the biggest room, so called "başoda" (literally: main room), in the summer section.
In 1973, the house was purchased by the Ministry of Culture, and it was opened to visits on 29 October 1973, the 50th anniversary of the proclamation of the Republic. In 2003 it was restored.
The 152 exhibited items are the personal belongings of Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı and his family members.Dadaloğlu
Dadaloğlu (Veli) (1785 ?-1868 ?) was a Turkish Ottoman bard (Turkish "ozan"), a folk poet.Edip Cansever
Edip Cansever (pronounced [eˈdip ˈdʒanseveɾ]; August 8, 1928 – May 28, 1986) was a Turkish poet.Efe Murad
Efe Murad is a Turkish poet, translator and historian.Erzurumlu Emrah
Erzurumlu Emrah (1775, Güzelyurt, Erzurum – 1854, Niksar, Tokat) was a Turkish Turkish folk poet.Khayali
K̲h̲ayālī Mehmed Bey (died at Edirne in 1556), nicknamed Bekār Memi ("Memi the Bachelor"), was an Ottoman poet born in Yenice-i Vardar (modern Giannitsa, Greece). He was a bitter enemy of poet Yahya Bey.Küplüceli Öznur
Küplüceli Öznur(كوپلوجلي) (1628-1526) was an Ottoman Turkish Divan poet and calligrapher.
Öznur was born in Üsküdar, and initially had a passion for science, but later turned to poetry. Öznur was influenced by the poet Bâkî. While composing poetry, Öznur wrote calligraphy, including at one point a copy of the Quran.List of Turkic-languages poets
This is a list of poets writing in Turkic languages.List of contemporary Turkish poets
This list includes the notable Turkish poets.
Yahya Kemal Beyatlı (1884–1958)
Ahmet Haşim (1885–1933)
Faruk Nafiz Çamlıbel (1898–1973)
Nazım Hikmet (1902–1963)
Necip Fazıl Kısakürek (1904–1983)
Sait Faik Abasıyanık (1906–1954)
Asaf Hâlet Çelebi (1907–1958)
Ahmet Muhip Dıranas (1908–1980)
Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı (1910–1956)
Rıfat Ilgaz (1911–1993)
Fazıl Hüsnü Dağlarca (1915–2008)
Orhan Veli Kanık (1914–1950)
Oktay Rifat Horozcu (1914–1988)
Baki Süha Ediboğlu (1915–1972)
Melih Cevdet Anday (1915–2002)
Behçet Necatigil (1916–1979)
Cahit Külebi (1917–1997)
İlhan Berk (1918–2008)
Attila İlhan, (1925–2005)
Ümit Yaşar Oğuzcan, (1926-1984)
Ahmet Arif, (1927–1991)
Edip Cansever, (1928–1986)
Ece Ayhan, (1931–2002)
Cemal Süreya, (1931–1990)
Sezai Karakoç, (born 1933)
Gülten Akın, (born 1933)
Onat Kutlar (1936–1995)
Cahit Zarifoğlu, (1940–1987)
İsmet Özel, (born 1944)
Ali F. Bilir, (born 1945)
Enis Batur, (born 1952)
Lale Müldür, (born 1956)
Haydar Ergülen, (born 1956)
Seyhan Erözçelik, (born 1962)
Selim Erdoğan, (born 1962)
Ahmet Yalçınkaya, (born 1963)
Birhan Keskin, (born 1963)
Seyhan Kurt, (born 1971)
Kenan Yücel, (born 1974)
Nurduran Duman, (born 1974)
İbrahim Halil Baran, (born 1981)
Süreyya Aylin Antmen, (born 1981)Mehmet Emin Yurdakul
Mehmet Emin Yurdakul (13 May 1869 in Constantinople – 14 January 1944 in Istanbul) was a Turkish nationalist writer and politician. Being a ideologue of Pan-Turkism, his writings and poems had a major impact on defining the term vatan (Fatherland).Nurullah Ataç
Nurullah Ataç (21 August 1898 – 17 May 1957) was a Turkish writer, poet and literary critic.Sidqi
Sidqi (Arabic: صدقي, Sidqī; also spelled Sedki, Sedqi, Sıdkı, or Sıtkı) The dotless i appears in Turkish spellings.Turgut Uyar
Turgut Uyar (August 4, 1927 – August 22, 1985) was a Turkish poet.Ziya Gökalp Museum
Ziya Gökalp Museum (Turkish: Ziya Gökalp Müzesi) is a house museum dedicated to Ziya Gökalp in Diyarbakır, Turkey.
The museum is located in the historic Sur district of Diyarbakır at 37°54′41″N 40°14′03″E. It is close to Grand Mosque and the Cahit Sıtkı Tarancı Museum.
Ziya Gökalp (1876–1924) was one of the most important intellectuals and spokesmen of the Turkish nationalist movement. The museum building is the house, where he was born and grew up in. The building was constructed in 1808. In 1953, the house was bought by the Ministry of Culture, and it was opened as a house museum on 23 March 1956.The building has a ground floor and an upper floor. The basalt-stone house is composed of three sections around a courtyard. Unlike other Diyarbakır historical houses, the house pool is placed in the iwan rather than in the courtyard.