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The history of the Mohammedan dynasties in Spain Volume 1; extracted from the Nafhu-t-tíb min ghosni-l-Andalusi-r-rattíb wa táríkh Lisánu-d-Dín Ibni-l-Khattíb, (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 6 mar 2012

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1843 Excerpt: ...and, after a few vigorous attacks, made himself master of it. The Christian garrison then took refuge in the kassdbah, a place well known in the surrounding country for its strength; but the Moslems took it by storm shortly after the hour of noon, on Sunday, the 8th of Shawwal (June 27, A. D. 1300), and put the garrison to the sword. After repairing the fortifications, in which he himself worked, helping to dig the moat with his own hands, Mohammed converted the place into a rdbittah or border fortress, and, leaving a body of chosen warriors to defend it, returned to his capital. After a prosperous reign of thirty years and one month, Mohammed died suddenly at Granada on Sunday, the 8th day of Sha'ban of the year 701 (April 9, A. D. 1302). There are not wanting historians who assert that he was poisoned by his son and successor. He was interred apart from his ancestors, to the east of the great mosque, in the gardens adjoining his palace. In aftertime his grandson Abu-1walid, and Abu-1-hejaj, son of the latter, were interred by his side. He had three sons; his successor, Abu 'Abdillah, Faraj, who died in the lifetime of his father, and Nasr, who succeeded Abu 'Abdillah on the throne. Mohammed, surnamed Abu 'Abdillah, succeeded. He was one of the greatest monarchs of the Nasserite dynasty. Having been educated under the eye of his father, and trained from early youth in the duties of government, he displayed immediately upon his accession that sagacity and tact by which the monarchs of his family, surrounded as they were by enemies, were particularly distinguished. Soon after his accession to the throne he made an incursion into the enemy's territory. The result was the taking of the town of Al-mandhar,17 which he entered by force of arms, and the captivity ...

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