The Al Thanis of Qatar, in turn, rebelled against the Al Khalifas.
The US has since identified that man as Amir Muhammad Sa'id Abd-al-Rahman al-Mawla.
ʿAbd al-ʿĀl inherited the order’s symbols: a red cowl, a veil, and a red banner that belonged to al-Badawī.
In 2005, Hussein produced what is perhaps the most definitive outline of Al Qaeda’s master plan: a book titled “Al-Zarqawi: The Second Generation of Al Qaeda.”
In spite of al-Darāzī’s death, outsiders continued to attach his name to the movement as al-Darāziyyah and al-Durūz.
Al-Shabaab, (Somali: “the Youth”)also spelled al-Shabab, Arabic in full Ḥarakat al-Shabāb al-Mujāhidīn, Somali-based Islamist militant group with links to al-Qaeda.
Collected as Al-Naqāʾiḍ (“Flytings”), these contests—involving principally Jarīr and al-Farazdaq but also al-Akhṭal and al-Ṭirimmāh—took the level of invective to new heights (or depths):
ʿAbd al-Wahhāb composed songs for some of the most famous Egyptian singers of the century, including ʿAbd al-Ḥalīm Ḥāfiẓ, Umm Kulthūm, Najāt al-Ṣaghīrah (Nagat al-Saghira), and many others.
Other women still in detention include the journalists Khadija al-Harbi and Maha al-Rafidi, and the Shia activists Israa al-Ghomgham, Naima al-Matrood, Noor al-Muslim and Fatima al-Nassif.
Israeli’s description mirrors the list of al-Jahiz (d. ca. 869) in the Book of Indications and Considerations (Arabic: Kitab al-Dala’il wa’l-cItibar) as well as cAli ibn Sahl Rabban al-Tabari (fl. 9th century), in his medical text Firdaws al-Hikmah fi al-Tibb.
Al-Suyūṭī, in full Jalāl al-Dīn Abū al-Faḍl ʿAbd al-Raḥmān ibn Abī Bakr al-Suyūṭī, (born 1445, Cairo, Egypt—died October 17, 1505, Cairo), Egyptian writer and teacher whose works deal with a wide variety of subjects, the Islamic religious sciences predominating.
Over the past few months, the vice-president has introduced the American public to a succession of Al Gores: Internet Al, Palm Pilot at his belt; Alpha Al, salivating for a taste of his opponents' internal organs; Populist Al, fighting big business on behalf of working families; Prosperity Al, promising “You ain't seen nothing yet”.
Gibran’s principal works in Arabic are: ʿArāʾ-is al-Murūj (1910; Nymphs of the Valley); Damʿah wa Ibtisāmah (1914; A Tear and a Smile); Al-Arwāḥ al-Mutamarridah (1920; Spirits Rebellious); Al-Ajniḥah al-Mutakassirah (1922; The Broken Wings); Al-Awasif (1923; “The Storms”); and Al-Mawākib (1923; The Procession), poems.
Thus, almost all of the Middle Eastern musicians who are well known are singers; those particularly influential in the modern renaissance, in chronological order, include ʿAbduh al-Ḥamūlī, Dāhūd Ḥussnī, Sayyid Darwīsh, ʿAbd al-Wahhāb, Umm Kulthūm, Farid al-Aṭrash, Fayrouz, Rashid al-Hundarashi, Ṣadīqa al-Mulāya, and Muḥammad al-Gubanshi.
Several of the most important mosques and shrines in the Islamic world are found in Baghdad, including the shrine of the Shiʿi imams Mūsā al-Kāẓim and Muḥammad al-Jawād, in Al-Kāẓimiyyah; the shrine of the important Sunni jurist Abū Ḥanīfah, in Al-Aʿẓamiyyah; and the shrine of ʿAbd al-Qādir al-Jīlānī, founder of the Qādiriyyah Sufi order, in Ruṣāfah.
The best place to get a feel for this subject is the proceedings of the meetings that are now held every other year: see Brachman et al. 1989, Allen et al. 1991, Nebel et al. 1992, Doyle et al. 1994, Aiello et al. 1996, Cohn et al. 1998, Cohn et al. 2000, Fensel et al. 2002, Dubois et al. 2004, Doherty et al. 2006, Brewka & Lang 2008, Lin et al. 2010, Eiter et al. 2012, Baral et al. 2012, and Baral et al. 2016.
After the death of the Saladin (d.1193), the last years of ‘Abd al-Latif’s life took the form of a long series of journeys, no longer in search of knowledge, instruction, teachers and books, but all motivated by, or at the behest of, patrons: in Damascus al-Malik al-Afdal, Saladin’s eldest son; in Cairo al-Malik al-Aziz, in Jerusalem al-Malik al-Adil Sayf al-Din Abu Bakr ibn Ayyub, in Erzinjan al-Malik ‘Ala’ al-Din Da’ud ibn Bahram, in Aleppo Shihab al-Din Tughril.
The anthology consists of 10 books, containing, in all, 884 poems, mostly fragments selected from longer poems: (1) Al-Ḥamāsah; (2) Al-Marāthī, “Dirges”; (3) Al-Adab, “Manners”; (4) Al-Nasīb, “Amatory Verses”; (5) Al-Hijāʿ, “Satires”; (6) Al-Adyāf wa al-madīḥ, “Hospitality and Panegyric”; (7) Al-Ṣifāt, “Miscellaneous Descriptions”; (8) Al-Sayr wa al-Nuʾas, “Journeying and Drowsiness”; (9) Al-Mulah, “Pleasantries”; and (10) Madhammāt al-nisaʾ, “Vituperation of Women.”
The hijackers were: Fayez Ahmed, Mohamed Atta, Ahmed al-Ghamdi, Hamza al-Ghamdi, Saeed al-Ghamdi, Hani Hanjour, Nawaf al-Hazmi, Salem al-Hazmi, Ahmed al-Haznawi, Khalid al-Mihdhar, Majed Moqed, Ahmed al-Nami, Abdulaziz al-Omari, Marwan al-Shehhi, Mohannad al-Shehri, Wael al-Shehri, Waleed al-Shehri, Satam al-Suqami, Ziad Jarrah (though dozens of permutations of their names have appeared in the paper, we follow Reuters style as for most Arabic transliterations)
Among the names of Allah are the One and Only, the Living One, the Subsisting (al-Ḥayy al-Qayyūm), the Real Truth (al-Ḥaqq), the Sublime (al-ʿAẓīm), the Wise (al-Ḥakīm), the Omnipotent (al-ʿAzīz), the Hearer (al-Samīʿ), the Seer (al-Baṣīr), the Omniscient (al-ʿAlīm), the Witness (al-Shahīd), the Trustee (al-Wakīl), the Benefactor (al-Raḥmān), the Merciful (al-Raḥīm), the Utterly Compassionate (al-Raʾūf), and the Constant Forgiver (al-Ghafūr, al-Ghaffār).
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Among the names of Allah are the One and Only the Living One the Subsisting al-Ḥayy al-Qayyūm the Real Truth al-Ḥaqq the Sublime al-ʿAẓīm the Wise al-Ḥakīm the Omnipotent al-ʿAzīz the Hearer al-Samīʿ the Seer al-Baṣīr the Omniscient al-ʿAlīm the Witness al-Shahīd the Trustee al-Wakīl the Benefactor al-Raḥmān the Merciful al-Raḥīm the Utterly Compassionate al-Raʾūf and the Constant Forgiver al-Ghafūr al-Ghaffār