Synonyms for amru_bin or Related words with amru_bin

yakrib              bin_amru              al_awsi              al_khazraji_abi              bin_qais              al_muhajiri              al_khazraji_abdallah_ibn              tha_labah              bin_al_harith              bin_zaid              ibn_zayd              qais_bin              arfajah              ash_shahad              qatadah              ibn_qays              ghazwan              sahl_ibn              utbah_ibn              abd_allah_ibn_abd              al_khazraji              al_bariqi              mas_ūd              al_harith_ibn              ibn_ghalib              ibn_kilab              ibn_amr_ibn              zuhayr_ibn              abdallāh              aḥmad_bin              khallad              albū              bin_abi              suraqah              allah_ibn              zurarah              hothail              marthad              ibn_khuwaylid              akhnas_ibn              manāf              zakarīyā              utba              rabi_ah_ibn              khuzaimah              abu_hudhayfa              mu_ayt              harith_ibn              makhrama              al_awwam             



Examples of "amru_bin"
3) A version from Ya'qubi records that Dhiraar bin Al-Azwar, Tulayha, Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib and Kurt bin Jammah al-Abdi discovered the corpse of Rostam Farrokhzād
While Talha (Tulayha) ibn Khuwaylid ibn Nawfal al-Asadi; Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib; Qays bin Makshuh and Hujur bin Adi were coming later as the reinforcements. Generally, the overall troops were consisting of prominent figures of the Ansar and Muhajireen during the first battles of Muslims and portions of Bedouin who formerly rebelled during Ridda wars
Although Malik's actual birth year is not known, many historians say that he was 10 years older than Ali Ibn Abi Talib and 20 years younger than Muhammad. Moreover, it is known that Malik was a Madh'hij, a sub-class of the Bani Nakha tribe from Yemen. which is also the tribe of another Sahabah named Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib
On the other hand, al-Tabari records that Dhiraar appeared at the battle of Yarmouk. Ya'qubi even wrote that he lived long enough to witness the Battle of Qadisiyah and that together with Tulayha, Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib and Kurt bin Jammah al-Abdi, he discovered the corpse of Rostam Farrokhzād. Having said that, the chronicle of Ya'qubi was plagued with skepticism due to his excessive Shi'i sympathies.
In the Battle of Uhud, Jabir ibn Abdullah was not allowed by his father Abdullah to take part in Jihad. Jabir had seven sisters (some historians say nine) and Abdullah wanted him to take care of his family. So instead of fighting, Jabir served the thirsty soldiers. Jabir's father, Abdullah bin Amru bin Haram al-Ansari was killed in the Battle of Uhud along with his brother-in-law, Amro bin Jamooh, both having reached nearly 100 years of age.
When Saad bin Abi Waqqaas asked Khalifah Umar to send him reinforcement. Umar replied: "I have sent you 2000 men: Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib and Tulayhah Asadi. Each one of them counts as a thousand." Jabir bin Abdullah has found the praising about Tulayha that he said among soldiers that participating in the battle of al-Qadisiyah that had not desired worldly gain and also exceptionally pious and trustworthy, they are Tulayhah bin Khuwailid Al-Asadi, 'Amr bin Ma'di Karb (another former apostate leader) and Qais bin Mashkuh('Amr bin Ma'di's nephew and Asma' bin Nu'man second husband)
al-Hamdani cited Madhhij 30 times in his book "Sifat Jazirat al Arab: Description of the Arabian Peninsula" as a Genuine Arabic dynasty with branches like Nukha and Zubaid Ruha and Hada (best archers among the Arabs) that has famous Historical personalities such as the Arabian knight king of Yemen Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib al-Zubaidi al-Madhhiji who became Muslim and Malik Ashtar al-Nakh'ei a close friend of the Prophet Muhammad and a military leader with Ali ibn Abi Talib in the battle of Siffin, and Madhhij tribe later fought the Qarmatians under leadership of Abul Ashira in Yemen and Malik ibn Marara a-Rahawi, and the commentaries on al-Hamdani's book shows that they still live in the same towns and places as Hamadani described them in his book dated 900 AD, 1100 hyears ago.
The Uqaydat tribe is a Sunni large Arab tribe which straddles Syria's eastern border with Iraq.made up of an alliance Arab clans in the Euphrates basin, constitute the mainstay clans Zubaid of the breed Amru bin Ma'adi Yakrib, the number of the tribe estimated at more than 4 million people, more than 2.7 million in Syria (Deir ez-Zor60%, Hasakah, Ras Al-Ayn) and the others in Iraq, GCC States and Turkey, the tribe formed a coalition of different clans in the descent, so the system presidential tribe like the Decentralization somewhat Each tribe had its own Sheikh in its areas of deployment, but everyone continued to chieftain of the tribe's main town Diban near Mayadin and the leadership of the tribe be Al Hevel family from Al Bukamil clan major clans nodules. its chief is Nawaf al-Fares, the former Syrian ambassador to Iraq.
In 680 Ibn al-Zubayr fled Medina for Mecca. Hearing about Husayn's opposition to Yazid I, the people of Kufa sent to Husayn asking him to take over with their support. Al-Husayn sent his cousin Muslim bin Aqeel to verify if they would rally behind him. When the news reached Yazid I, he sent Ubayd-Allah bin Ziyad, ruler of Basrah, with the instruction to prevent the people of Kufa rallying behind Al-Husayn. Ubayd-Allah bin Ziyad managed to disperse the crowd that gathered around Muslim bin Aqeel and captured him. Realizing Ubayd-Allah bin Ziyad had been instructed to prevent Husayn from establishing support in Kufa, Muslim bin Aqeel requested a message to be sent to Husayn to prevent his immigration to Kufa. The request was denied and Ubayd-Allah bin Ziyad killed Muslim bin Aqeell. While Ibn al-Zubayr would stay in Mecca until his death, Husayn decided to travel on to Kufa with his family, unaware of the lack of support there. Husayn and his family were intercepted by Yazid I's forces led by Amru bin Saad, Shamar bin Thi Al-Joshan, and Hussain bin Tamim, who fought Al-Husayn and his male family members until they were killed. There were 200 people in Husayn's caravan, many of whom were women, including his sisters, wives, daughters and their children. The women and children from Husayn's camp were taken as prisoners of war and led back to Damascus to be presented to Yazid I. They remained imprisoned until public opinion turned against him as word of Husayn's death and his family's capture spread. They were then granted passage back to Medina. The sole adult male survivor from the caravan was Ali ibn Husayn who was with fever too ill to fight when the caravan was attacked.