The character of Dede Ghorqud, whose book is named after him, is present in all the stories as a weight (lover) and usually enters the scene at the end of each story and ends the story with his gentle and thoughtful words. In the introduction of the book, the character of “Dede Qorqud” is mentioned as a wise man from Bayat tribe, a contemporary of the Prophet of Islam, a scholar of the Ghaz tribe, aware of the unseen and divine inspiration. The introduction of the book is a quote about Dede Ghorqud and the words attributed to Dedeh Ghorqud, and she is present in all the twelve stories of the book, and she is the wise and solvent role of the problem solver and the narrator and narrator of the meetings. In Central Asia, Dede Ghorqud is considered one of the divine saints. Amir Alishir Navai in Nasser al-Muhabeh, which is dedicated to the situation of mystics, while pointing to the fame of Dede Ghorqud among the Turks, writes that he was aware of the past and informed about the future, and valuable words remained from him. The memoirs of Dede Ghorqud and the graves attributed to him are scattered in the Turkic settlements. According to legends in Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, and Turkmenistan, Qorqut Ata dreamed of digging his grave and fled from one land to another to escape death. Everywhere he went, he was confronted by his gravediggers and eventually returned to his permanent residence near the Seyhoun estuary, and after passing through it, he was buried in a place called “Dede Qorqud Station” on the occasion of a tomb attributed to him. .
The character of Dede Qorqud is considered to be an old man who knew about the past and informed about the future, the astrologer, and the weights (singer and musician of Gaza). The word Dede means “grandfather.” Whether Dede Ghorqood is a true character or a story cannot be proven or disproved. According to him, he died at the age of 300. Gori is located near a city called Qorqud. The city is located on the railway line from Ghazali to Qizil al-Warda in Kazakhstan, 150 miles east of Lake Aral. In the book Manjam Bashi, the famous Ottoman historian also mentions a person named Qorqud Ata, who lived among the Turkmen in ancient times.