Humayun Ahmed

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Humayun Ahmed
Ahmed in 2010
Ahmed in 2010
Native name
হুমায়ূন আহমেদ
Born (1948-11-13)13 November 1948
Kutubpur, Kendua, Netrokona, East Bengal, Dominion of Pakistan[1]
Died 19 July 2012(2012-07-19) (aged 63)[2]
New York City, United States
Resting place Nuhash Polli, Pirujali, Gazipur, Bangladesh[3]
Occupation Writer, film director, professor of chemistry, dramatist
Nationality Bangladeshi
Education PhD (polymer chemistry)
Alma mater University of Dhaka
North Dakota State University
Notable awards Bangla Academy Literary Award
Ekushey Padak
Years active 1972–2012
  • Nova
  • Shila
  • Bipasha
  • Nuhash
  • Nishad
  • Ninit


Humayun Ahmed (pronounced [ɦumaijun aɦmed]; 13 November 1948 – 19 July 2012) was a Bangladeshi writer, dramatist, screenwriter, filmmaker, songwriter, scholar, and lecturer.[4] His breakthrough was his debut novel Nondito Noroke published in 1972.[5] He wrote over 200 fiction and non-fiction books, all of which were bestsellers in Bangladesh.[6][7] His books were the top sellers at the Ekushey Book Fair during the 1990s and 2000s.[8] He won the Bangla Academy Literary Award in 1981 and the Ekushey Padak in 1994 for his contribution to Bengali literature.

In the early 1990s, Ahmed emerged as a filmmaker. He went on to make a total of eight films - each based on his own novels. He received six Bangladesh National Film Awards in different categories for the films Daruchini Dwip, Aguner Poroshmoni and Ghetuputra Komola.

Early life and background

Ahmed was born in Kutubpur village under Kendua Upazila in Netrokona District to Foyzur Rahman Ahmed (1921–1971) and Ayesha Foyez (née Khatun) (1930–2014).[1][9][10] Foyzur served as a sub-divisional police officer in Pirojpur District and was killed in 1971 during the Bangladesh Liberation War.[11] In 2011, politician Delwar Hossain Sayeedi was put on trial for the killing but was acquitted of the charge in 2013 due to a lack of evidence.[12][13] Humayun's brother, Muhammad Zafar Iqbal, is a writer and academician. Another brother, Ahsan Habib, is a cartoonist. He had three sisters – Sufia Haider, Momtaz Shahid and Rukhsana Ahmed.[14]

During his childhood, Ahmed lived in Sylhet, Comilla, Chittagong, Bogra, Dinajpur and Panchagarh where his father was on official assignment.[10]

Education and early career

Ahmed studied in Chittagong Collegiate School.[15]



Ahmed wrote his debut novel Nondito Noroke (In Blissful Hell) during the 1971 Bangladesh independence war while he was a university student.[16][17] The novel was published in 1972 by the initiative of writer Ahmed Sofa under Khan Brother’s Publishers.[18][19] From his very first novel, his themes included the aspirations of average middle-class urban families and portrayed quintessential moments of their lives.[20] His second novel was Shonkhonil Karagar.[21]

Ahmed wrote fictional series featuring recurring characters such as Himu (15 novels), Misir Ali (10 novels) and less frequently, Shubhro.[21] He wrote several novels based on the Bangladesh Liberation War – Aguner Poroshmoni, Paap, 1971, Srabon Megher Din, and Jyotsna O Jononir Golpo.[21] His romantic novels included: Badol Diner Prothom Kodom Phool, Noboni, Krishnopoksho, Aj Dupure Tomar Nimontran, and Tumi Amai Dekechhile Chhutir Nimontrane.[21]

Ahmed wrote autobiographies - Hotel Graver Inn, Amar Chelebela, Rong Pencil and Fountain Pen.[22][23][24][25]

Television and film

Ahmed's first television drama was Prothom Prohor (1983), directed by Nawazesh Ali Khan.[26] His first drama serial was Ei Shob Din Ratri (1985). This was followed by the comedy series Bohubrihi (1988), the historical drama series Ayomoy (1988), the urban drama series Kothao Keu Nei (1990), Nokkhotrer Raat (1996), and Aaj Robibar (1999). In addition, he made single episode dramas, most notably Nimful (1997).[27]

Ahmed directed films based on his own stories. His first film, Aguner Poroshmoni (1994), based on the Bangladesh Liberation War, won the National Film Award in a total of eight categories, including the award for Best Picture and Best Director.[28][29] Another film Shyamal Chhaya (2005) was also based on the same war.[30] His last directed film, Ghetuputra Kamola (2012), the story of a teenage boy, was set in the colonial period.[31]

Shyamol Chhaya and Ghetuputra Kamola were selected as the Bangladeshi entry for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 2006 and 2012 respectively, but were not nominated.[32][33]

In 2009, Ahmed appeared as one of two judges for the reality television music competition show Khudey Gaanraaj.[34]


Ahmed composed around 40 songs which he used in his films and television dramas.[35] The songs were based on the folk music of the north-eastern part of Bangladesh.[35] His notable singles include "Lilabali Lilabali Ghoro Joubothi Shoi Go", "'Pubali Batashey", "Ekta Chhilo Shonar Konya", "O Amar Ural Ponkhi Rey", "Jodi Mon Kadey", "Ke Porailo Amar Chokh-e Kolonko Kajol", "Ami Aaj Bhejabo Chokh Somudrer Joley", "Cholona Brishtitey Bhiji", "Channi Poshor Raite Jeno Amar Moron Hoy", "Hablonger Bajarey Giya" and "Konya Nachilo Rey".[35] The songs were rendered by Subir Nandi, S I Tutul, Meher Afroz Shaon and others.[35]

Critical response

Nobel laureate economist Muhammad Yunus assessed Ahmed's overall impact saying: "Humayun's works are the most profound and most fruitful that literature has experienced since the time of Tagore and Nazrul."[36] Similarly, according to poet Al Mahmud, “one golden age of Bengali literature ended with Tagore and Nazrul and another began" with Ahmed.[36] Writer Imdadul Haq Milon considered him to be "the almighty lord of Bengali literature, controlling all their actions and thoughts".[36] Dawn, Pakistan's oldest and most widely read English-language newspaper, referred to him as the cultural legend of Bangladesh.[37] Times of India credited Humayun as "the person who single-handedly shifted the capital of Bengali literature from Kolkata to Dhaka".[36] Sunil Gangopadhyay described him as the most popular writer in the Bengali language for a century[38] and according to him, Ahmed was even more popular than Sarat Chandra Chattopadhyay.[39] However, during his lifetime author Shahriar Kabir dismissed him for "always speaking for the establishment."[40] Literary critic Azfar Hussain said: "I am not surprised he talks like a pro-establishment writer. I find him ignorant."[40]

Personal life

Ahmed married Gultekin Khan in 1976.[28][29][41] Together they had three daughters, Nova, Shila and Bipasha, and one son, Nuhash. Shila Ahmed went on to become a television and film actress. In 2003, Ahmed divorced Gultekin. He then married actress Meher Afroz Shaon in 2005. He had two sons from the second marriage, Nishad and Ninit.[42]


Ahmed had open heart surgery at Mount Elizabeth Hospital in Singapore.[43] A few years later, during a routine checkup, doctors found a cancerous tumor in his colon. On September 14, 2011, he was flown to Memorial Sloan–Kettering Cancer Center in New York City for treatment.[43] During his stay there, he wrote a novel, Deyal, based on the life of the first President of Bangladesh Sheikh Mujibur Rahman.[44] In January 2012, he was appointed as a senior special adviser of the Bangladesh Mission to the United Nations.[45]

On May 12, 2012, he returned to Bangladesh for two weeks.[46] He died on July 19, 2012 at 11.20 PM BST at Bellevue Hospital in New York City.[47] There was some tension in the family over the selection of his burial site, but eventually his estate, Nuhash Palli was selected.[3][48]

Nuhash Palli

Ahmed at Nuhash Palli (2010)

In 1987, Ahmed founded an estate called Nuhash Palli, named after his son Nuhash, near Pijulia village, in Gazipur Sadar Upazila of Gazipur District,[49] which grew to cover 40 bigha (approximately 14 acres).[50] He would spend much of his time at the estate when he was in Bangladesh. He formed a collection of statues there by local artist Asaduzzaman Khan and another of plants from around the world, particularly medicinal and fruit-bearing trees.[49]


Exim Bank, a commercial bank and Anyadin, an entertainment magazine jointly introduced an award program, Humayun Ahmed Sahitya Puruskar, which would be conferred to two writers every year on Ahmed's birth anniversary – November 12.[51]

Several cinematographic adaptations of Ahmed's stories are made after his death. Anil Bagchir Ekdin (2015), directed by Morshedul Islam, won six Bangladesh National Film Awards.[52] Krishnopokkho (2016) was directed by Meher Afroz Shaon.[53] In October 2016, she announced the production of her next film based on Nokkhotrer Raat.[54] Debi (2018) is produced by a grant of the Government of Bangladesh.[55][56]


Year Film Director Screenwriter Notes
1992 Shonkhonil Karagar Yes * Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Story
1994 Aguner Poroshmoni Yes Yes * Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Film
* Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Story
* Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Dialogue
1999 Srabon Megher Din Yes Yes * Bachsas Awards for Best Lyrics
* Bachsas Awards for Best Story
2000 Dui Duari Yes Yes
2003 Chandrokotha Yes Yes
2004 Shyamol Chhaya Yes Yes * Bangladeshi submission for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film
2006 Durotto Yes
Nondito Noroke Yes
Nirontor Yes
Noy Number Bipod Sanket Yes Yes
2007 Daruchini Dwip Yes * Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Screenplay
Saajghor Yes
2008 Amar Ache Jol Yes Yes
2009 Priyotomeshu Yes
2012 Ghetuputra Komola Yes Yes * Bangladeshi submission for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film
* Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Director
* Bangladesh National Film Award for Best Screenplay
* Meril Prothom Alo Awards - Best Film
* Meril Prothom Alo Awards - Best Director
* Meril Prothom Alo Awards - Best Screenplay


In Bengali
  • 1971[57]
  • Aaj Ami Kothao Jabo Naa [58]
  • Aaj Chitrar Biye[59]
  • Aaj Dupurey Tomar Nimontron[60]
  • Aaj Himur Biye[61]
  • Achinpur[62]
  • Adbhut Sob Golpo[63]
  • Ahok[64]
  • Akash Jora Megh
  • Amar Ache Jol
  • Amar Chelebela
  • Aguner Poroshmoni[65]
  • Amar Priyo Bhoutik Golpo
  • Ami Abong Koakti Projapoti
  • Ami Ebong Amra
  • Ami-ee Misir Ali
  • Andhokarer Gaan
  • Angul Kata Jaglu
  • Anonto Nakhotro Bithi
  • Anyodin
  • Aporahnyo
  • Ashabori
  • Asmanira Tin Bon
  • Ayna Ghor
  • Ayomoy
  • Badol Diner Ditiyo Kadam Ful
  • Badhshah Namdar
  • Baghbondi Misir Ali
  • Ballpoint
  • Basor
  • Bhoy[66]
  • Bipod
  • Bohubrihi
  • Botol Bhoot
  • Brihonnola
  • Brishti Bilash
  • Bristi O Meghomala
  • Chander Aloy Koekjon Jubok
  • Chayabithi
  • Cheleta
  • Chokkhe Amar Trishna
  • Chole Jay Bosonter Din
  • Choto golpo
  • Daruchinir Dip
  • Devi[55]
  • Dekha Na Dekha
  • Dighir Jole Kaar Chayago
  • Ditiyo Manob
  • Doiroth
  • Dorjar Opashe
  • Dui Duari
  • Deyal
  • Ebong Hemu
  • Ei Ami
  • Ei Megh Roudro Chaya
  • Ei Shubro Ei!
  • Eki Kando!
  • Ekjon Himu Koekti Jhin Jhin Poka
  • Ekjon mayaboti
  • Elebele
  • Ema
  • Epitaph
  • Fiiha Somikoron
  • Fountainpen
  • Gouripur Jongshon
  • Grihotyagi Josna
  • Hartan Ishkapon
  • Himu
  • Himu Ebong Howard Ph.D Boltu Bhai
  • Himu Mama
  • Himu Remand-E
  • Himur Ditiyo Prohor
  • Himur Ekanto Sakkhatkar
  • Himur Hate Koekti Nilpodmo
  • Himur Madhyadupur
  • Himur Rupali Ratri
  • Holud Himu Kalo Rab
  • Hotel Graver Inn
  • Humayun Ahmed-er Premer Golpo
  • Ireena
  • Ishtishon
  • Jalil Shaheber Petition
  • Jibonkrishno Memorial High School
  • Jochna O Jononir Golpo
  • Jodiyo Sandhya
  • Jol Jochona
  • Jolpoddmo
  • Kalo Jadukor
  • Kathpencil
  • Ke Kotha Koy
  • Kichu Shoishob
  • Kichukkhan
  • Kobi
  • Kohen Kobi Kalidas
  • Kothao Keu Nei
  • Krishnopokkho[53]
  • Kuhak
  • Kutu Mia
  • Lilaboti
  • Lilua Batash
  • Maddhanya
  • Magic Munshi
  • Manobi
  • Matal Haowa
  • Megh Boleche Jabo Jabo
  • Megher Chaya
  • Mirar Gramer Bari
  • Misir Ali Aapnii Kothay
  • Misir Alir Amimangsito Rahasya
  • Misir Alir Choshma
  • Misir Ali Unsolved
  • Mojar Bhoo
  • Moyurakkhi
  • Moyurakkhir Tire Prothom Himu
  • Mrinmoyee
  • Mrinmoyir Mon Bhalo Nei
  • Nalini Babu BSc
  • Nee
  • Neel Hati
  • Neel Manush
  • Neel Oporajita
  • Neel Poddo
  • Nirbachito Bhooter Golpo
  • Nirbason
  • Nishad
  • Nishithini
  • Noboni
  • Nokkhotrer Raa
  • Nondito Noroke
  • Omanush
  • Omega Point"
  • Onish
  • Onno Vubon
  • Opekkha
  • Paap
  • Pakhi Amar Ekla Pakhi
  • Parapar
  • Parul O Tinti Kukur
  • Pilkhana Hottakando
  • Poka
  • Priotomeshu
  • Pufi
  • Putro Nishad
  • Putul
  • Rakkhoss Khokkhoss Ebong Bhokkhoss
  • Rodonbhora E Boshonto
  • Rupa
  • Rupar Palanko
  • Sajghor
  • Sanaullar Mohabipod
  • Se Ashe Dhire
  • Se O Nortoki
  • Sedin Choitramas
  • Sheet O Onnanno Golpo
  • Shonkhonil Karagar
  • Shunya
  • Shuvro
  • Shuvro Gechhe Bone
  • Shyamol Chaya
  • Sobai Gechhe Bone
  • Sokol Kata Dhonno Kore
  • Sourov
  • Tara Tin Jon
  • Tetul Bone Jochna
  • The Exorcist
  • Tithir Neel Toale
  • Tomader Jonyo Bhalobasa
  • Tomake
  • Tondrabilas
  • Tumi Amai Dekechile Chutir Nimontrone
  • Uralpankhi
  • Uthon Periye Dui Paa
  • Nabiji (incomplete)[67]
In English
  • 1971: A Novel. Dhaka, Bangladesh: Mowla Bros. 1993. ISBN 9789844100138.
  • In Blissfull Hell. Dhaka, Bangladesh: Somoi Prokashan. 1993. ISBN 9789844580459.
  • Gouripur Junction. Dhaka, Bangladesh: Anyaprokash. 2007. ISBN 9789848684382.


Ahmed signing books (2010)


  1. ^ a b "The storytelling magician". The Daily Star. 2012-07-28. Retrieved 2017-12-08.
  2. ^ "Humayun Ahmed dies". 19 July 2012. Retrieved 22 January 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Humayun Laid to Rest at Nuhash Polli". Taza Khobor. 24 July 2012. Archived from the original on 31 October 2012. Retrieved 9 November 2012.
  4. ^ priyodesk (13 November 2011). "Humayun Ahmed turns 63- Absence makes the heart grow fonder". Priyo. Archived from the original on 21 July 2012. Retrieved 23 March 2012.
  5. ^ Mahmudul Hasan Hemal (September 4, 2012). "Book review: Nondito Noroke, Masterpiece of a master storyteller". Daily Sun. Dhaka. Archived from the original on 12 November 2014. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
  6. ^ "Tears for Humayun Ahmed". New Age. Dhaka. 27 July 2012. Archived from the original on 2 December 2013. Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  7. ^ Rashidul Bari (16 August 2012). "Tears for Humayun Ahmed: The Shakespeare of Bangladesh". Times Of India. Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  8. ^ Ahsan, Shamim (21 February 2004). "A Grand Convergence of Minds". The Daily Star. Retrieved 22 January 2018.
  9. ^ "Humayun Ahmed's mother passes away". The Daily Star. September 27, 2014. Retrieved November 25, 2015.
  10. ^ a b "Humayun Ahmed at a glance". The Daily Star. July 21, 2012. Retrieved November 24, 2015.
  11. ^ "Hindus attacked, raped". The Daily Star. November 22, 2011. Retrieved December 28, 2015.
  12. ^ "All eyes on Sayedee - War trial verdict today". The Daily Star. February 28, 2013. Retrieved November 24, 2015.
  13. ^ "সাঈদীর বিরুদ্ধে রায়ের সারসংক্ষেপ পড়তে ক্লিক করুন". Prothom Alo. February 28, 2013. Retrieved November 24, 2015.
  14. ^ "হুমায়ূনের কবরে স্বজনেরা". Prothom Alo. 24 August 2012. Retrieved 22 January 2018.
  15. ^ Pranabesh Chakraborty (December 22, 2011). "Collegiate School to celebrate 175 years". The Daily Star. Retrieved December 29, 2015.
  16. ^ Mahmudul Hasan Hemal (January 30, 2016). "Humayun Ahmed:A Moonlit Writer". The Daily Observer.
  17. ^ Ashik Hossain and Sulaiman Niloy (July 20, 2013). "Book industry still gloomy". Retrieved December 16, 2015.
  18. ^ "Sofa's inspiration..." The Daily Star. 2012-07-28. Retrieved 2018-01-22.
  19. ^ "Thirteen unknown facts about Humayun Ahmed". Dhaka Tribune. 2016-11-15. Retrieved 2018-01-22.
  20. ^ Rayaan Ibtesham Chowdhury (July 24, 2014). "The Essential Humayun Ahmed". The Daily Star. Retrieved November 25, 2015.
  21. ^ a b c d Shah Alam Shazu (February 23, 2014). "Humayun Ahmed's works sell big at Ekushey Book Fair". The Daily Star. Retrieved December 16, 2015.
  22. ^ "Amar Boi: Hotel Graver Inn". Retrieved April 19, 2015.
  23. ^ "হুমায়ূন আহমেদ স্বপ্নকারিগরের স্বপ্নগাথা". Jai Jai Din. November 15, 2013.
  24. ^ "Humayun Ahmed Book Fest in full swing". The Daily Star. November 15, 2011. Retrieved December 29, 2015.
  25. ^ Jamil Mahmud (February 5, 2011). "Steady start at 'Ekushey Boi Mela'". The Daily Star. Retrieved December 29, 2015.
  26. ^ "বিদায় হুমায়ূন! যেভাবে শুরু". Prothom Alo (in Bengali). 2012-07-26. Retrieved 2018-01-22.
  27. ^ "Chanchal's challenges". The Daily Star. 2013-06-05. Retrieved 2018-03-14.
  28. ^ a b "Humayun Ahmed's first death anniversary today". The Daily Sun. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 29 November 2013.
  29. ^ a b "Humayun Ahmed passes away". Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 2013-11-29.
  30. ^ Shukla Mirza (10 December 2004). "Kudos to Humayun Ahmed". The Daily Star.
  31. ^ Yusuf Banna (19 July 2013). "TOP 10: Humayun Ahmed's works". Dhaka Tribune. Archived from the original on 5 March 2016. Retrieved 29 December 2015.
  32. ^ "Humayun's 'Ghetuputra Kamola' to compete for Oscar". The Daily Star. 18 September 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2012.
  33. ^ Ershad Kamol (14 September 2005). "Shyamol Chhaya going to the Oscars". The Daily Star. Retrieved 24 December 2015.
  34. ^ "'Meridian Channel i Khudey Gaanraaj' to go on air soon". The Daily Star. 26 October 2009. Retrieved 14 March 2018.
  35. ^ a b c d Alom, Zahangir (18 July 2014). "Humayun Ahmed's musical creations under spotlight". The Daily Star. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
  36. ^ a b c d Rashidul Bari (August 16, 2012). "Tears for Humayun Ahmed: The Shakespeare of Bangladesh". The Times of India. Retrieved December 16, 2015.
  37. ^ "Bangladesh mourns death of cultural legend Humayun Ahmed". DAWN. Agence France-Presse. 20 July 2012. Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  38. ^ Mustafa, Sabir (20 July 2012). "Bangladesh's most enduring storyteller". BBC News. Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  39. ^ "'End of a new era in Bengali literature'". The Independent. Dhaka. 22 July 2012. Archived from the original on 25 August 2012. Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  40. ^ a b Bashar, Reazul; Ahmed, Mustak (20 July 2008). "Humayun Ahmed draws flak from literati". Bangladesh News 24. Retrieved 7 February 2017.
  41. ^ Tanvir Sohel (February 5, 2016). লেখালেখিতে অনুপ্রেরণা শুধুই দাদা: গুলতেকিন. Prothom Alo (in Bengali). Retrieved February 5, 2016.
  42. ^ "Humayun Ahmed's life history | History of Famous people's lifestyles". Retrieved 2013-07-20.
  43. ^ a b "Humayun Ahmed flies to New York for cancer treatment". The Daily Star. September 15, 2011. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
  44. ^ Shah Alam Shazu (February 10, 2012). "Still Going Strong". The Daily Star. Retrieved December 25, 2015.
  45. ^ "Humayun Ahmed made UN Bangladesh mission adviser". January 13, 2012. Retrieved January 18, 2016.
  46. ^ Shah Alam Shazu (May 12, 2012). "Humayun Ahmed back in town". The Daily Star. Retrieved December 24, 2015.
  47. ^ "Tears for Humayun Ahmed". New Age. Dhaka. 27 July 2012. Archived from the original on 2 December 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2013.
  48. ^ "Humayun Laid to Rest At Nuhash Polli". Tazakhobor. 24 July 2012. Archived from the original on 31 January 2016. Retrieved 29 December 2015.
  49. ^ a b Shah Alam Shazu (25 July 2012). "Home was his heart: Humayun Ahmed and his Nuhash Polli". The Daily Star.
  50. ^ "Nuhash Palli: At The Wordsmith's Haven". The Daily Star. 2015-04-16. Retrieved 2018-03-14.
  51. ^ "Literary award after Humayun introduced". New Age. Dhaka. May 18, 2015. Retrieved January 18, 2016.
  52. ^ Shazu, Shah (20 May 2017). ""Bapjaner Bioscope" sweeps Nat'l Film Awards '15". The Daily Star. Retrieved 21 August 2017.
  53. ^ a b ""Krishnopokkho" to release Feb 26". The Daily Star. 13 February 2016. Retrieved 21 August 2017.
  54. ^ Shazu, Shah (10 October 2016). "Another Humayun Ahmed classic coming to big screen". The Daily Star. Retrieved 21 August 2017.
  55. ^ a b "Government sponsors Humayun Ahmed's Devi". The Daily Star. 25 June 2016. Retrieved 21 August 2017.
  56. ^ "মিসির আলির একঝলক". প্রথম আলো (in Bengali). Retrieved 2018-08-10.
  57. ^ "1971 by Humayun Ahmed". Bangla Books. Retrieved 16 July 2016.
  58. ^ "আজ আমি কোথাও যাব না". rokomari. অন্যপ্রিকাশ. Archived from the original on 26 June 2015.
  59. ^ Aj Chitrar Buye Humayun Ahmed. ISBN 9844582857.
  60. ^ Aj Dupure Tomar Nimontron. ASIN 984868509X.
  61. ^ Aj Himur Biye. ISBN 9848684158.
  62. ^ "Achinpur By Humayun Ahmed". Bangla PDF eBooks. Retrieved 16 July 2016.
  63. ^ "Adbhut sob golpo(অদ্ভুত সব গল্প)". Retrieved 16 July 2016.
  64. ^ "Ahok(অঁহক)". Retrieved 16 July 2016.
  65. ^ "Aguner Poroshmoni by Humayun Ahmed". Bangla Books Pdf. Retrieved 16 July 2017.
  66. ^ "Bhoy(ভয়)". Retrieved 20 June 2016.
  67. ^ "নবীজী - হুমায়ূন আহমেদ (অপ্রকাশিত ও অসমাপ্ত রচনা)". Retrieved 18 December 2017.
  68. ^ "Humayun Ahmed, Mainul receive Sheltech awards". The Daily Star. September 10, 2008. Retrieved December 29, 2015.
  69. ^ Shah Alam Shazu (May 20, 2017). ""Bapjaner Bioscope" sweeps Nat'l Film Awards '15". The Daily Star. Retrieved May 26, 2017.

Further reading

  • "Humayun Ahmed, 1948–". The South Asian Literary Recordings Project. The Library of Congress. 6 October 2010. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  • Tamanna Khan (27 July 2012). "People's Writer". Star Weekend Magazine. 11 (30). The Daily Star.

External links

  • Humayun Ahmed on IMDb
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