| Chishti Order|
Burhanuddin Gharib belonged to the Chishti Order .
Burhanuddin Gharib Wikipedia
Burhanuddin Gharib studied under Nizamuddin Auliya, the sultan ul mashaikh of Delhi; and Saiad Mahomed of Karmania relates in the "Seyar ul Aulia" that Burhanuddin was invested with the mantle and cap, the symbols of the kaliphat, in succession to the sultan ul mashaikh. Other writers state that on the death of Shah Muntajab ud din at Daulatabad, his brother Burhanuddin was sent to succeed him, and was accompanied by 1,400 disciples. It appears more probable however, that Burhanuddin succeeded the sultan ul mashaikh as kaliph, and that he emigrated to the Deccan when sultan Muhammad bin Tughluq transferred the capital from Delhi to Daulatabad.
Mujud ud din, in his " Bakiat-el-Gharib", gives a biography of Burhanuddin; and haji Saiad Baksh and Shams ud din, the nephew of Hasan bin es Sanjari, were the particular friends of the saint. Burhanuddin allowed music and rejoicing in the religious exercises at his convent. He remained for some time at Daulatabad and then left for Roza (Khuldabad), where he died in AH 741 (1344 AD).
When the sovereign Nasir ud din Nasir Khan Faruki of Faruki dynasty of Kandesh captured Asirgarh in 1399 AD, the town of Burhanpur on the bank of Tapti was founded in the honor of Burhanuddin.
The dargah has a large quadrangular courtyard having open fronted building on all sides, and a nagarkhana at the east end. The west end of the quadrangle is used as a school and a door here gives access to an inner courtyard containing several graves. Facing the entrance is the tomb of Burhanuddin. Within the shrine are preserved some hair of the Prophet's beard. The shrine doors are plated with plates of metal wrought into fanciful designs of trees and flowers. There is a mosque in front of the dargah. The dargah attracts thousands of pilgrims each year for the Urus of the saint.
To the right of Burhanuddin's tomb are the resting places of Nizam-ul-Mulk Asaf Jah I, the founder of the Hyderabad dynasty, his second son Nasir Jang. The Hyderabad dynasty continued to rule from Hyderabad until after India won her independence, and of one of his consorts. They are covered with white cloth. The graves an on a platform of porphyry inlaid with white marble. A ten feet high screen of red porphyry surrounds them. Nasir Jang's tomb is on the left. It is surrounded by small scalloped arches of red porphyry.