His successor as military commander was Abū Bakr ibn ʿUmar.
This observation greatly enhanced Ibn Ezra’s stature as an exegete, especially among Christians.
Like Guttmann, Husik calls attention to the affinity between Ibn Ezra and Ibn Gabirol.
Ibn Ezra is our only source for some Ibn Gabirol’s allegorical readings of verses from Genesis.
Ibn Isḥāq was criticized by some Muslim scholars, including the theologian and jurist Mālik ibn Anas.
Sa‘d ibn Mansur Ibn Kammuna, a Jew from Baghdad, actively participated in the lively discourse of his day.
Khayyam’s reference to Ibn Sīnā as “his teacher” has led some to speculate that he actually studied with Ibn Sīnā.
Some of Ibn Gabirol’s allegorical readings of the Bible are cited by Ibn Ezra—indeed, he is our only source for them.
Instead, Ibn Saud concentrated his forces against Ibn Rashīd, mastering all Shammar territory and capturing Ḥāʾil in 1921.
Abu Bakr Muhammad Ibn Yahyà ibn as-Sa’igh at-Tujibi Ibn Bâjja was known to the Latin philosophers as Avempace.
In this area the Andalusians were imitators of the East, and figures such as Ibn ʿAbd al-Barr, Ibn Rushd (Averroës), and Ibn ʿĀṣim are of interest.
In the 14th century three court poets, Ibn al-Jayyāb, Ibn al-Khaṭīb, and Ibn Zamraq, preserved their verses by having them inscribed in the Alhambra.
Ibn Isḥāq’s father and two uncles collected and transmitted information about the Prophet in Medina, and Ibn Isḥāq soon became an authority on the Prophet’s campaigns.
He is the source of the Wahhābiyyah, a strictly traditionist movement founded by Muḥammad ibn ʿAbd al-Wahhāb (died 1792), who took his ideas from Ibn Taymiyyah’s writings.
Ibn al-Qifṭī also reports that Ibn al-Haytham then earned a living in Egypt largely by copying manuscripts; in fact, he claimed to possess a manuscript in Ibn al-Haytham’s handwriting from 1040.
Muḥammad Tawfīq Pasha, also spelled Mohammed Tewfik Pasha, in full Muḥammad Tawfīq Pasha ibn Ismāʿīl ibn Ibrāhīm ibn Muḥammad ʿAlī, (born April 30, 1852, Cairo, Egypt—died Jan. 7, 1892, Ḥulwān), khedive of Egypt (1879–92) during the first phase of the British occupation.
Al-Maqqari recounts that Ibn Ma‛yub was a servant of the physician Abu l-‛Ala’ Ibn Zuhr, his enemy, and that Ibn Ma‛yub was suspected of poisoning him with an eggplant (Maqqari-N: vol. 4, pp. 12–13), but Abu l-‛Ala’ Zuhr (not Ibn Zuhr) had already died in 1130 at Cordova, and lived in Seville most of his life.
Saʿīd ibn Sulṭān, in full Saʿīd ibn Sulṭān ibn Aḥmad ibn Saʿīd Āl Bū Saʿīdī, also called Saʿīd Imām or Saʿīd Sayyid, (born 1791, Oman—died Oct. 19, 1856, at sea), ruler of Muscat and Oman and of Zanzibar (1806–56), who made Zanzibar the principal power in East Africa and the commercial capital of the western Indian Ocean.
Ibn Saud, also spelled Ibn Saʿūd, in full ʿAbd al-ʿAzīz ibn ʿAbd al-Raḥmān ibn Fayṣal ibn Turkī ʿAbd Allāh ibn Muḥammad Āl Saʿūd, (born c. 1880, Riyadh, Arabia—died November 9, 1953, Al-Ṭāʾif, Saudi Arabia), tribal and Muslim religious leader who formed the modern state of Saudi Arabia and initiated the exploitation of its oil.
Ibn Taymiyyah, in full Taqī al-Dīn Abū al-ʿAbbās Aḥmad ibn ʿAbd al-Salām ibn ʿAbd Allāh ibn Muḥammad Ibn Taymiyyah, (born 1263, Harran, Mesopotamia—died September 26, 1328, Damascus, Syria), one of Islam’s most forceful theologians, who, as a member of the Ḥanbalī school founded by Aḥmad ibn Ḥanbal, sought the return of the Islamic religion to its sources: the Qurʾān and the Sunnah, revealed writing and the prophetic tradition.
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Ibn Taymiyyah in full Taqī al-Dīn Abū al-ʿAbbās Aḥmad ibn ʿAbd al-Salām ibn ʿAbd Allāh ibn Muḥammad Ibn Taymiyyah born 1263 Harran Mesopotamia—died September 26 1328 Damascus Syria one of Islams most forceful theologians who as a member of the Ḥanbalī school founded by Aḥmad ibn Ḥanbal sought the return of the Islamic religion to its sources the Qurʾān and the Sunnah revealed writing and the prophetic tradition