kisebb arab dinaszták

The Hamdanid dynasty (Arabic: حمدانيون‎) was a Shi’a Muslim Arab dynasty of northern Iraq (Al-Jazirah) and Syria (890-1004). They claimed to have been descended from the ancient Banu Taghlib Christian tribe of Mesopotamia.

 

Hamdanids in Al-Jazira

  1. Hamdan ibn Hamdun (868-874)
  2. al-Husayn ibn Hamdan (895-916)
  3. Abdullah ibn Hamdan (906-929)
  4. Nasir ad-Daula (929-967)
  5. Adid ad-Daula (967-980)
  6. Abul Tahir Ibrahim ibn al-Hasan (989-997)
  7. Abu Abdillah al-Husayn ibn al-Hasan (989-997)

Hamdanids in Aleppo

  1. Sayf al-Daula (945-967)
  2. Saad al-Daula (967-991)
  3. Said al-Daula (991-1002)
  4. Abul Hasan Ali (1002–1004)
  5. Abul Ma’ali Sharif (1004–1004)

The Idrisids (Arabic: الأدارسة‎) were a ZaydiShia dynasty of Arab origins in Morocco, ruling from 788 to 985, named after its first leader, Idriss I.

The Kaysite dynasty was a Muslim Arab dynasty that ruled an amirate centered in Manzikert from c. 860 until 964. Their state was the most powerful Arab amirate in Armenia after the collapse of the ostikanate of Arminiya in the late 9th century.

 

The Dulafid or Dolafid dynasty was an Arab dynasty that served as governors of Jibal for the Abbasid caliphs in the 9th century. During the weakening of the authority of the caliphs after 861, their rule in Jibal became increasingly independent of the central government in Samarra. In the last decade of the 9th century, however, they were defeated by the Abbasids who proceeded to reincorporate Jibal into their empire.

 

The Banu Hud (بنو هود) were an Arab dynasty that ruled the taifa of Zaragoza from 1039-1110. In 1039, under the leadership of Al-Mustain I, Sulayman ibn Hud al-Judhami, the Bani Hud seized control of Zaragoza from a rival clan, the Banu Tujibi. His heirs, particularly Ahmad I al-Muqtadir (1046-1081), Yusuf al-Mutamin (1081-1085), and Al-Mustain II, Ahmad ibn Yusuf (1085-1110), were patrons of culture and the arts: the Aljafería, the royal residence erected by Ahmad I, is practically the only palace from that period to have survived almost in its entirety.

 

The Usfurids were an Arab dynasty that in 1253 gained control of eastern Arabia, including the islands of Bahrain, They were a branch of the Banu Uqayl tribe of the Banu Amir group, and are named after the dynasty’s founder, Usfur ibn Rashid. They were initially allies of the Qarmatians and their successors, the Uyunids, but eventually overthrew the latter and seized power themselves[1]. The Usfurids’ takeover came after Uyunid power had been weakened by invasion in 1235 by the Salgharid Atabeg of Fars.

 

The ‘Uqailid or ‘Uqaylid Dynasty was a Shi’a Arab dynasty with several lines that ruled in various parts of Al-Jazira, northern Syria and Iraq in the late tenth and eleventh centuries. The main line, centered in Mosul, ruled from 990 to 1096.

 

The Tahiride was an Arab Muslim dynasty that ruled Yemen and the Hadramawt from 1454 to 1526.

 

The Mirdasid dynasty was a dynasty that controlled the Amirate of Aleppo more or less continuously from 1024 until 1080.

 

 

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