SHADAB SHAIKH Chemical Engineer firstname.lastname@example.org Mob: +91-9329669919
[SAHABA – THE COMPANION]
SAHABA – THE COMPANION
1) List of Sahaba 2) List of Non-Arab Sahaba 3) Categirises Sahaba 4) Female Sahaba 5) Male Sahaba 6) Category According to Priority 7) Hadith Narrator Sahaba 8) Caliphates 9) Slaves of The Muslim World 10) Slaves who were Muslims 11) List of Sahaba not Giving Baya’h to Abu Bakr 12) Sahaba Favoured by Shia’s 13) Tribes 14) Non Muslim Interactants with Muslims During Muhammad’s Era 15) Arabian Tribes that Interacted with Muhammad 16) History of Islamic Arab States 17) Sahaba’s Ancestors 18) Sahaba In Quran
List of Sahaba
Âbî al-Laham al-Ghafari(ar) Abân ibn Sa`îd
Abbâd ibn Bishr Abd ar-Rahman ibn 'Awf Abdullah ibn Abbas Abd-Allah ibn Abd-Allah ibn Ubayy Abdullah ibn Az Zubayr Abdullah ibn Hudhafah as-Sahmi Abdullah ibn Jahsh Abdullah ibn Mas`ud Abdullah ibn Salâm Abdullah ibn Umar Abdullah ibn Umm Maktum Abîd ibn Hamâl(ar) Abîd ibn Hunay(ar) Abjr al-Muzni(ar) Abu al-Aas ibn al-Rabiah Abu Ayyub al-Ansari Abu Bakr Siddiq Abu Dardaa Abû Dhar al-Ghifârî Abu Fuhayra Abu-Hudhayfah ibn Utbah Abû Hurayra Abu Musa al-Ashari Abu Sa`id al-Khudri Abu Salama `Abd Allah ibn `Abd al-Asad Abu Sufyan ibn al-Harith Abu Sufyan ibn Harb
Abu Talha ibn Thabit Abu Ubaydah ibn al-Jarrah Abzâ al-Khuzâ`î
Adhayna ibn al-Hârith Adî ibn Hâtim at-Tâî
Adîm at-Tughlabî ان ت غ ه ثٙ أدٚ ى Aflah ibn Abî Qays
(ar) (ar) (ar)
Aflah mawlâ Rasûl Allâh
Aflah mawlâ Umm Salama Aftus
Ahmad ibn Hafs
Ahmar Abu `Usayb(ar) Ahmar ibn Jazi(ar) Ahmar ibn Mazan ibn Aws(ar) Ahmar ibn Mu`awiya ibn Salim (ar) Ahmar ibn Qatan al-Hamdani(ar) Ahmar ibn Salim(ar) Ahmar ibn Suwa'i ibn `Adi(ar) Ahmar Mawla Umm Salama(ar) Ahyah ibn Umayya ibn Khalaf (ar) Ahzâb bin Usaid أ ع ٛذ ت ٍ أحضاب `Âisha bint Abî Bakr Akbar al-Hârithî ان حاسح ٙ أك ثش Akayma al-Laythî ان ش٘ ٔق ٛم ‘ان ه ٛ خٙ أك ًٛح ْض Akhram al-Hajîmî ان ٓج ًٛٙ أخشو Aktal ibn Shumakh ibn Yazîd ٚ ضٚ ذ ت ٍ شًاخ ت ٍ أك تم Akthum ibn al-Jawn ي ُ قز ت ٍ ان عضٖ ع ثذ ان جٌٕ،ٔا عًّ أت ٙ ات ٍ ٔق ٛم‘ان جٌٕ ت ٍ أك خى Akthum ibn Sayfî ع عذ ت ٍ ع ثذان عضٖ ت ٍ ص ٛ فٙ ت ٍ أك خى Akydur ibn `abd al-Mâlik ٍ ع ثذان ً هك أك ٛذست Al-Aghar al-Ghifârî ٘األغ شان غ فاس Al-Aghar al-Muznî ٙ َاألغ شان ًض Al-Aghar ibn Yasâr ٍ جٓ ُٙال ٚ غاس األغ شت Al-`Ashî al-Mâzinî ٗاألع ٕس ت ٍ ا هلل ع ثذ ٔا عًّ ‘ان ًاصَ ٙ األع ش
Al-`Awar ibn Bishâma ان ع ُ ثش٘ ت شايح ت ٍ األع ٕس Al-Adra` al-Aslamî األ ع هًٙ األدس ع Al-Adra` ad-Dumrî ان جعذ أت ٕ ان ضًش٘ األدس ع Al-Aghlab ar-Râjiz ان شاجضان عج هٙ األغ هة Al-Ahmarî ٘األح ًش Al-Ahnaf ibn Qays ق ٛظ ت ٍ األح ُف Al-Ahaws ibn Mas`ud ي غ عٕد ت ٍ األح ٕص Al-Akhnas ibn Khubâb خ ثاب ت ٍ األخ ُظ Al-Akhram al-Asadî األ عذ٘ األخ شو Al-Akhram األخ شو Al-'Ala' Al-Hadrami Al-Aqra`a ibn `Abdullah al-Hamîrî ان حً ٛش٘ ع ثذا هلل ت ٍ األق شع Al-Aqra`a ibn Habis ع قال ت ٍ حات ظ ت ٍ األق شع Al-Aqra`a ibn Shaqî ان ع كٙ ش فٙ ت ٍ األق شع Al-Aqrum ibn Zayd ان خضاعٙ صٚ ذأت ٕع ثذا هلل ت ٍ األق شو Al-Arqam an-Nakha`î ٚ ضٚ ذان ُخ عٙ ت ٍ جٓ ٛش ت ٍ أٔط ان ُخ عٙ،ٔا عًّ األسق ى Al-Arqam ibn abi Al-Arqam األسق ى أت ٙ ت ٍ األسق ى Al-Arqam ibn Jufayna ج ف ٛ ُح ت ٍ األسق ى Al-Ashja'e al abdi ع صشان ع صش٘ صٚ ادت ٍ ت ٍ ان حاسث ان ً ُزست ٍ ‘ان ع ثذ٘ األ شج Al-Aswad al habashi ٙاأل عٕدان ح ث ش Al-Aswad ibn Abî al-Aswad ٍ األ عٕدان ُٓذ٘ أت ٙ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Abî al-Bukhtrî ٍ ان ثخ تش٘ أت ٙ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn `Abas ٍ ة أ عًاءت ٍ ت ٍ ع ثظ األ عٕدت ْٔ Al-Aswad ibn Abdul Asad ٍ ع ثذاأل عذ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Abdullah ٍ األ عٕد ت ٍ ع ثذا هلل ٔق ٛم‘ان ًٛايٙ ان غذٔ عٙ ع ثذا هلل األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Asram ٍ ان ًحاست ٙ أ صشو األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Halâl ٍ ان ًحاست ٙ ْالل األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Hâzim عضاس ت ٍ ص فٕاٌ ت ٍ حاصو ت ٍ األ عٕد Al-Aswad ibn `Imran ٍ األ عٕد ت ٍ عًشاٌ ٔق ٛم‘ان ث كش٘ عًشاٌ أ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Khalf ٍ ان ش٘ ان قش شٙ ع ثذٚ غٕث ت ٍ خ هف األ عٕدت ْض Al-Aswad ibn Khitâma ٍ خطايحان ك ُاَ ٙ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Khuza`î ٍ األ عٕدان غ هًٙ ت ٍ خضاعٙ ٔق ٛم‘خضاعٙ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Mâlik ٍ ان ًٛايٙ األ عذ٘ يان ك األ عٕدت
Al-Aswad ibn Nawfal ٍ األ عذ٘ خٕٚ هذان قش شٙ ت ٍ َ ٕف م األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Rabî`a ٍ ٛ عح األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Rabî`a ٍ ٛ عح األ عٕدت ست أ عٕدان ٛ ش كش٘ ت ٍ ست
Al-Aswad ibn Salma ان ك ُذ٘ ع هًح عٕدت ٍا أل Al-Aswad ibn Srîh ٍ ان غعذ٘ ان تً ًٛٙ عشٚ ع األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Sufyân ٍ ان ًخضٔيٙ ان قش شٙ ع ف ٛاٌ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Tha`luba ٍ ح ع ه ثحان ٛشت ٕعٙ األ عٕدت Al-Aswad ibn Wahab ٍ األ عٕد ت ٍ ة ة،ٔق ٛم األ عٕدت ْٔ ْٔ Al-Aswad ibn Zayd ٍ صاس٘ األ عٕدت َصٚ ذاأل
Al-Aswad walid Aamir bin Al Aswad ٍ األ عٕد األ عٕدٔان ذعايشت Al-Asfa` al-Bikrî ان ث كش٘ األ ع فع Al-Asqa` ibn Shrîh صشٚ ى ت ٍ ششٚ ح ت ٍ األ ع قع Al-Adbat ibn Hayyî األك ثش صعم ت ٍ ح ٛٙ ت ٍ األ ض ثط Al-Adbat as-Salmî Ali Bin Abi Talib Al-Bara' ibn Mâlik al-Ansârî Al-Qa'qa'a ibn Amr at-Tamimi(ar) Ali ibn Abi Talib Amad bin Abad ٍ أت ذان ح ضشيٙ أيذت Amânâ ibn Qays ان ك ُذ٘ ان فات ك ت ٍ ش ٛ ثاٌ ت ٍ ان حاسث ت ٍ ق ٛظ ت ٍ أياَ اج Amar ibn al Hârith ان حاسث ت ٍ عًشٔ ا عًّ إٌ ٚ قال ان ٕادعٙ، ٔك ه خٕو ع هٙ أت ٕاألق ًش Ammar bin Yasir Amr bin Al`âs Amr ibn al-Jamuh Anas ibn Mâlik An-Nu`aymân ibn `Amr An-Nu`mân ibn Muqarrin Aq`as ibn Salma ان غح ًٛٙ ان ح ُ فٙ ي غ هًح ٔق ٛم‘ ع هًح ت ٍ أق عظ Arbad ibn Humayr ٍ حضج ات ٍ حً ٛشٔق ٛم أست ذت Arbad ibn Jabir
Arbad ibn Makhshî Suwayd ibn Makhshî ٍ يخ شٙ عٕٚ ذت ٍ ٔق ٛم يخ شٙ أست ذت Arbad Khâdim Rasûl Allâh ٔ ع هى ع ه ّٛ ا هلل ص هٗ ا هلل س عٕل خادو أست ذ Artâ at-Tâî أت ٕأسطاج ٔق ٛم ان طائ ٙ طاجأس
Arta ibn Ka`b ibn Shurahil(ar) Arta ibn al-Munzir ان ً ُزس ت ٍ أسطاج A`rus al-Yushkrî عًشٔان ٛ ش كش٘ ت ٍ أعشط As`ad al-Khayr أحًذ ا عًّ ٚ كٌٕ أٌ ٔٚ ش ثّ ‘أت ٕ ع عذان خ ٛش ِإٌ ٔق ٛم‘أ ععذان خ ٛش As`ad ibn `Abdullah ٍ ان خضاعٙ ع ثذا هلل أ ععذت As`ad ibn Atiya ع ث ٛذ ت ٍ عط ٛح ت ٍ أ ع عذ As`ad ibn Hâritha ibn Lawdhâan al-Ansârî ٍ صاس٘ ن ٕراٌ ت ٍ حاسح ح أ ع عذت As`ad ibn Sahal ٍ ح ُ ٛف ت ٍ عٓم أ ع عذت As`ad ibn Salama صاس٘ ع اليحاأل شٓ هٙ ٌأ ع عذب َاأل َٙ األ ان غاعذ٘ ان خضسج َان غاعذ٘ األ
As`ad ibn Yarbu` al-Ansârî al-Khazrajî ٍ صاس٘ ٚ شت ٕع أ ععذت As`ad ibn Yazîd ٍ ان فاك ح ٚ ضٚ ذت ٍ أ ع عذت As`ad ibn Zrarah عذط ت ٍ صساسج ت ٍ أ ع عذ As`ar Waqil ع عش ٔق ٛم‘ ع عش ات ٍ ٔق ٛم‘أ ع عش Asad ibn akhi Kadîja ٍ خذٚ جح أخٙ أ عذت
Asad ibn Haritha al-`Arabi al-Kalbi ٍ ان ك ه ثٙ ان ع ه ًٛٙ حاسح ح أ عذت Asad ibn Karz ٍ عايش ك شصت ٍ أ عذت Asad ibn Sa`ya ٍ ع ع ٛحان قشظٙ أ عذت Asad ibn `Ubayd ٍ ان ٕٛٓد٘ ع ث ٛذان قشظٙ أ عذت Asad ibn Zarâra ٍ صاس٘ أ عذت َصساسجاأل
Asbagh ibn Ghiyas Awa`tab غ ٛاث،أٔع تاب ت ٍ أ ص ثغ Asîd ibn Abî Unâs ٍ ان عذٔ٘ ان ذؤن ٙ ان ك ُاَ ٙ صَ ٛى ت ٍ أَ اط أت ٙ أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn Abî Usayd ٍ أ ع ٛذ أت ٙ أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn `Amar ٍ يح صٍ ت ٍ عًشٔ أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn Jâriya ٍ أ ع ٛذ ت ٍ جاسٚ ح أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn Karz ٍ ك شصان ق غش٘ أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn Sa`ya al-Quraydhî ٍ ان قشظٙ ع ع ٛح أ ع ٛذت Asîd ibn Safwân ٍ ص فٕاٌ أ ع ٛذت Ash`uth ibn Qays ان ك ُذ٘ ك شب ي عذ٘ ت ٍ ق ٛظ ت ٍ األ شعج Ashîm ad-Dabâbî ان ض ثات ٙ أ ش ٛى Ashrus ibn Ghâdira ان ك ُذ٘ غا ضشج ت ٍ أ ششط Asla` ibn Shrîk ان تً ًٛٙ األع ٕجٙ ششٚ ك ت ٍ أ ع هع Aslam أ ع هى Aslam ٔ ع هى ع ه ّٛ ا هلل ص هٗ ا هلل س عٕل حاد٘ أ ع هى
Aslam ان خطاب ت ٍ يشع يٕن ٗ أ ع هى Aslam Abu Rafa`î ٔ ع هى ع ه ّٛ ا هلل ص هٗ ا هلل س عٕل يٕن ٗ ساف ع أت ٕ أ ع هى Aslam al-Habashî األ عٕد ان ح ث شٙ أ ع هى Aslam al-Râ`î األ عٕد ان شاعٙ أ ع هى Aslam ibn `Amîra صاس٘ أي ٛح ت ٍ عً ٛشج ت ٍ أ ع هى Aslam ibn Aws ت جشج ت ٍ أٔط ات ٍ أ ع هى Aslam ibn al-Hasîn ج ث ٛشج ت ٍ ان ح ص ٍٛ ت ٍ أ ع هى Aslam ibn Bjra صاس٘ ت جشج ت ٍ أ ع هى َٙ األ ان خضسج َشٓذ ان حاسح ٙ األ
Aslam ibn Jubayr ج ث ٛشج ت ٍ ح ص ٍٛ ج ث ٛشت ٍ ت ٍ أ ع هى Aslam ibn Salîm ع ه ٛى ت ٍ أ ع هى Asmâ' bint Abî Bakr Asmâ' bint Umays Asmâ' ibn Hâritha ٍ ُْذ ت ٍ حاسح ح أ عًاءت Asmâ' ibn Ribân ٍ ي عأٚ ح ت ٍ ست اٌ أ عًاءت Asmar ibn Mudris ان طائ ٙ ي ضشط ت ٍ أ عًش Asram al-Shiqry ان ش قش٘ أ صشو Asram ibn Thabit ،صاس٘ ٔق ش ت ٍ ح ات ت ت ٍ عًشٔ ٔا عًّ أ ص ٛشو، ٔٚ قال أ صشو ٙاأل شٓ ه Aswad ،ٛض ٔ ع هى ع ه ّٛ ا هلل ص هٗ ان ُ ثٙ ف غًاِ أ عٕد Aswad ibn Abyd ٍ ٛض األ عٕدت أت أت َاألٔ عٙ األ
Aswad ibn `Awf ٍ ان ش٘ ان قش شٙ عٕف أ عٕدت ْض Aswad ibn Harâm ٍ حشاو أ عٕدت Aswad ibn `Uwaym ٍ دٔ عٙان ظ عٕٚ ى أ عٕدت At-Tufayl ibn Amr ad-Dawsi A`yun ibn Duby`a ibn Nâjî ٍٛ ع قال ت ٍ َ اج ٛح ت ٍ ض ث ٛ عح ت ٍ أع Azâdh Mard يشد أصار Azhar ibn `Abd `Awf عٕف ع ثذ ت ٍ ش ْأص Azhar ibn Munqir ي ُ قش ت ٍ ش ْأص Azhar ibn Qays ق ٛظ ت ٍ ش ْأص
Bilal ibn al-Harith Bilal ibn Hamama
Bilal ibn Malik al-Mazni
Bilal ibn Ribah Bilal ibn Yahya(ar)
Fadl ibn Abbas Fatima az-Zahra bint Muhammad Fatima bint al-Walid ibn Abdi Shams(ar) Fatima bint al-Walid ibn al-Moughira(ar) Fatima bint az-Zubayr(ar) Fatima bint Asad Fayruz ad-Daylami
Habab ibn Mundhir Habib ibn Zayd al-Ansari Habibah binte Ubayd-Allah Hafsa bint Umar ibn al-Khattab Hakim ibn Hizam Halimah bint Abi Dhuayb Hammanah bint Jahsh Hamza ibn Abd al-Muttalib Harith ibn Rab'i Hashim ibn Utbah Hassan ibn Ali Hassan ibn Thabit Hatib bin Abi Balta'ah Hind bint Utbah Hudhayfah ibn al-Yaman Hujr ibn Adi Hussain ibn Ali
Ibrahim Abû Râfa`i
Ibrahim al-`Adhrî(ar) Ibrahim al-Ansârî(ar) Ibrahim al-Ashhali(ar) Ibrahim an-Najâr(ar) Ibrahim at-Ta'ifi(ar) Ibrahim al-Thaqafi(ar) Ibrahim az-Zuhrî(ar) Ibrahim ibn `Abdillah Ibrahim ibn Hârith(ar) Ibrahim ibn `Ibad(ar) Ibrahim ibn `Ibad ibn Asaf (ar) Ibrahim ibn Jabir(ar) Ibrahim ibn Khalâd(ar) Ibrahim ibn Muhammad Ibrahim ibn Na`îm(ar) Ibrahim ibn Qays(ar) Ibrahim ibn Qays ibn Hajar(ar) Ikrima ibn Abi Jahl Imran ibn Husain Isaf ibn Anmar as-Salmi(ar) Ishaq al-Ghanawy(ar) Isma`il ibn `Abdillah al-Ghafari(ar) Isma`il ibn Sa`id ibn `Abid
Jabr Jabir ibn Abdullah al-Ansari Jafar ibn Abi Talib Jubayr ibn Mut'im Julaybib
Ka'b ibn Zuhayr Khabbab ibn al-Aratt Khadijah bint Khuwaylid Khalid ibn al-As(ar) Khalid ibn al-Walid Khalid ibn Sa`id Kharija bin Huzafa Khawlah bint Hakim Khubayb ibn Adiy Khunays ibn Hudhayfa Khuzayma ibn Thabit Kinana ibn Rabi`
Labid ibn Rabi'a Layla bint al-Minhal Lubaba bint al-Harith Lubaynah
Malik al-Dar Maria al-Qibtiyya Maymuna bint al-Harith Miqdad ibn al-Aswad Mu`adh ibn `Amr Mu`adh ibn Jabal Mu`âwiya ibn Abî Sufyân Mu`awwaz ibn `Amr Muhammad ibn Maslamah Munabbih ibn Kamil Mus`ab ibn `Umair
Na'ila bint al-Farafisa Nabagha al-Ju'adi(ar) Najiyah bint al-Walid Nasiba bint al-Harith Nasiba bint Ka'b
Nuaym ibn Masud Nafi ibn al-Harith Nufay ibn al-Harith Nusayba bint al-Harith Nusayba bint Ka'b
Rab'ah ibn Umayah Rabiah ibn Kab Rabi'ah ibn al-Harith Ramlah bint Abi Sufyan Rufaida Al-Aslamia Ruqayyah bint Muhammad Rumaysa bint Milhan
Sa`sa`a ibn Suhan Sa`d ibn Abî Waqâs Sa`d ibn ar-Rabi` Sa`d ibn Malik Sa`d ibn Mu`âdh Sa`d ibn Ubadah Sabra ibn Ma`bad Sa`îd ibn Âmir al-Jumahi Sa`îd ibn Zayd Safana bint Hatim at-Ta'i
Safiyyah bint ‘Abd al-Muttalib Safiyya bint Huyayy Safwan ibn Umayya
Salama ibn al-Aqwa Salim Mawla Abi Hudhayfah Salma bint `Amir
Salma bint Umays Salma bint Sakhri ibn `Amir (Umm al-Khayr) Salman al-Fârisî Sahl ibn Sa'd Sahla bint Suhayl Salit bin 'Amr 'Ala bin Hadrami Sakhr ibn Wada`a Sakhr ibn Wadi`a
Samra ibn Jundab Saraqa ibn `Amru(ar) Sawda bint Zam`a Shams ibn Uthman Shurahbîl ibn Hassana Shayba ibn `Uthman al-Awqas(ar) Sirin bint Sham'un Suhayb ar-Rumi Suhayl ibn Amr Sumayyah bint Khayyat Suraqa bin Malik
Talhah ibn Ubaydullah Tamim Abu Ruqayya (see also Bayt Jibrin) Tamim al-Dari Thabit ibn Qays Thumamah ibn Uthal Thuwaybah
Ubayd Allah ibn Abd Allah Ubaydah ibn al-Harith
Ubayda ibn as-Samit Ubayy ibn al-Qashab al-Azdi(ar) Ubayy ibn Ka'b ibn Abd Thawr al-Muzni Ubayy ibn Ka'b ibn Qays Ubayy ibn Malik al-Qachiri
(ar) (ar) (ar)
Ubayy ibn Mu'adh ibn Anas Ubayy ibn Shriq
Ubayy ibn Thabit al-Ansari
Ubayy ibn Ujlan ibn al-Bahili Ubayy ibn Umar
Ubayy ibn Umayya ibn Harfan Umar ibn Abi Salma(ar) Umar ibn al-Khattab Umar ibn Harith Umar ibn Sa'd(ar) Umayr ibn Sad al-Ansari Umayr ibn Wahb Umamah bint Zaynab
Umm Ayman (Baraka bint Tha'laba) Umm Hakim Umm Haram(fr) Umm Kulthum bint Abi Bakr Umm Kulthum bint Asim Umm Kulthum bint Muhammad Umm Kulthum bint Uqba Umm Ruman bint `Amir Umm Salamah Umm Sharik Umm Ubays Umm ul-Banin Uqbah ibn Amir Urwah ibn Mas'ud Urwah ibn Zubayr
Usama ibn Zayd Utbah ibn Ghazwan Utba ibn Rabi'ah Utban ibn Malik Uthal ibn Nu'man al-Hanafi Uthman ibn Affan Uthman ibn Hunayf Uthman ibn Madh'un Uways al-Qarni
Wahb ibn `Umayr Wahshî ibn Harb
Zayd al-Khayr Zayd ibn al-Khattab Zayd ibn Arqam Zayd ibn Harithah Zayd ibn Thabit Zayd ibn Sahl(ar) Zaynab bint Ali Zaynab bint Jahsh Zaynab bint Khuzayma Zaynab bint Muhammad Ziyad ibn Abi Sufyan Zubayr ibn al-Awwam
List of non-Arab Sahaba
Muhammad had many Sahaba from amongst the Arabs, from many different tribes. However, he also had many non-arabs Sahaba, from many different ethnicities. Some of these non-Arabs were among the most beloved and loyal individuals to Muhammad. The inclusion of these non-Arabs among the original followers of Muhammad and Islam represents the universality of the message of Islam.
Habesha people (of Ethiopia and Eritrea)
Wahshy ibn Harb- he killed Hamza, Muhammad's beloved uncle and a leading Muslim general and
formidable soldier, but redeemed himself when he converted to Islam. He later killed Musaylimah, the most formidable opponent of the Muslims during the Wars of Apostasy.
Bilal ibn Ribah- while still a slave, he converted to Islam and defiantly resisted torture and persecution
(for his conversion) from his pagan slave-master. He later became the first muezzin (caller to prayer) in Islamic history.
Usama ibn Zayd- loved by Muhammad almost as equal to a grandson. He was the youngest person
ever to be appointed a general by Muhammad.
Umm Ayman (Barakah)- she was around Muhammad from his birth until his death and was the closest
example of a mother to him (after his own mother’s death when he was a child). She was the mother of Usama ibn Zayd.
Al-Nahdiah- she converted to Islam while she was a slave, but refused to abandon her new faith even
after being tortured and persecuted by her pagan slave-master. She was later freed from slavery.
Lubaynah- she converted to Islam while she was a slave, but refused to abandon her new faith even
after being persecuted by her then pagan slave-master. She was later freed from slavery.
Umm Ubays- she converted to Islam while she was a slave, but refused to abandon her new faith even
after being tortured and persecuted by her pagan slave-master. She was later freed from slavery. She was the daughter of Al-Nahdiah.
Harithah bint al-Muammil- she converted to Islam while she was a slave, but refused to abandon her
new faith even after being persecuted to such a severe extent that she lost her eye sight. She was later freed from slavery. Umm Ubays was her sister.
Fey Bedja Mwamba- He was (according to local Comorian legend) a Comorian noble who originally
brought Islam to the Comoros Islands (during Muhammad’s lifetime) after having visited Mecca during Muhammad’s lifetime and there converted to Islam.
Mtswa Mwandze- He was (according to local Comorian legend) a Comorian noble who originally
brought Islam to the Comoros Islands (during Muhammad’s lifetime) after having visited Mecca during Muhammad’s lifetime and there converted to Islam.
Copt (Native Egyptian)
Maria al-Qibtiyya- she was one of the Ummahat-al-Mu'mineen (Mother of the Believers) and was the
mother of Muhammad's third son Ibrahim.
Sirin- she was the wife of Hassan ibn Thabit, who was one of the best Arab poets of the time. Maria alQibtiyya was her sister.
Suhayb ar-Rumi- He was an Arab who was taken prisoner while still a little boy by Byzantine Empire
soldiers, when they attacked a village he was in. Thereafter, for about twenty years he passed from one Byzantine slave-master to another and grew up speaking Greek and practically forgot Arabic. He later escaped from slavery and headed for Mecca- which was considered a place of asylum. There people called him Suhayb ar-Rumi (Suhayb the Roman) because of his peculiarly heavy speech and blond hair. Later in Mecca, after meeting with Muhammad, he converted to Islam. When Muhammad migrated from Mecca to Medina, Suhayb gave up his vast wealth in order to be alongside him in Medina. His standing among the Muslims was so high that he was nominated by the Caliph Umar ibn al-Khattab to lead the Muslims (both in prayers and as head of the Muslim community) in the period between his (Umar’s) death and the election of his successor.
Abdullah ibn Salam- he was a rabbi before his conversion to Islam and was the first Muslim that was
explicitly promised Paradise (by Muhammad) while he was still alive.
Safiyya bint Huyayy- she was one of the Ummahat-al-Mu'mineen (Mother of the Believers). Rayhana- she was one of the Ummahat-al-Mu'mineen (Mother of the Believers).
Qais Abdur Rashid (also known as Imraul Qais Khan) - he was a legendary ancestor of the Pashtuns,
who traveled from Afghanistan to Arabia to meet Muhammad and there embraced Islam, before returning to his people and introducing them to the faith.
Salman the Persian- he was born in Persia but embarked on a long and continuous journey (away
from his homeland) in search of the truth. He ultimately reached his destination in Arabia, when he met Muhammad and converted to Islam. It was his suggestion to build a trench in the Battle of the Trench that ultimately resulted in a defeat for the force of the enemies of the Muslims.
Fayruz al-Daylami Munabbih ibn Kamil- he was a Persian knight. He had two sons, who were both Islamic scholars. Salim Mawla Abu-Hudhayfah- he was a highly respected and valued Muslim (among his fellow
Muslims), who died while fighting against the forces of Musaylimah during the Wars of Apostasy. Umar ibn al-Khattāb suggested he would have designated Salim as his successor to the Caliphate had he still been alive.
Cheraman Perumal- he was a king of the Chera Dynasty who gave up his kingdom to personally go
and meet Muhammad after witnessing a miracle. He embraced Islam in the presence of Muhammad and later died in Arabia during his journey back to his homeland in India.
Addas- he was a young Christian slave boy (originally from Nineveh) who was the first person from
Taif to convert to Islam.
Al-Najashi- he was the king of Abyssinia who allowed a number of Muslims (who were being
persecuted by the pagans of Arabia) to live safely under his protection in his kingdom. He later converted to Islam and when he passed away, Muhammad observed prayer in absentia for him.
Badhan (Persian Governor)- he was the Sassanid Persian Governor of Yemen who converted to Islam
after one of Muhammad’s prophecies was proven to be correct. As a result, every Persian in Yemen followed his example and also converted to Islam.
Sahaba Shi'a view of Ali Timing of Sahaba becoming Muslims List of Sahaba not giving bay'ah to Abu Bakr Brotherhood among the Sahaba Participants at the Battle of Badr Shi'a view of the Sahaba Sunni view of the Sahaba List of Sahaba List of non-Arab Sahaba Abdullah ibn Aamir Abbad ibn Bishr Abd Allah ibn Mas'ud `Abd Allah ibn Rawahah `Abd Allah ibn `Umar Abd-Allah ibn Jahsh Abd-Allah ibn Ubayy Abd-Allah ibn Umm-Maktum Abd-Ya-Layl ibn Amr Abdulrehman ibn Abu Bakr Abdullah ibn Abi Bakr Abdullah ibn Abu Aufa Abdullah ibn Hudhafah as-Sahmi Abdullah ibn Ja'far Abdur Rahman bin Awf Habib ibn Zayd alAnsari Tamim al-Dari Fayruz al-Daylami Bilal ibn Rabah alHabashi Bilal ibn al-Harith Buraydah ibn al-Khasib Dihyah Kalbi Ansi Aqeel ibn Abi Talib Asim ibn Thabit Abu Umamah al Bahili Abu-Hudhayfah ibn Utbah Akib ibn Usaid Al-Ala'a Al-Hadrami Al-Nuayman ibn Amr Ali Ali ibn Zainab Ammar ibn Yasir Ammaar Bin Yassir Al Sa'd ibn Mua'dh Sa'sa'a bin Sohan Sa`ad ibn ar-Rabi` Sa`d ibn Abi Waqqas Saeed bin Zaid Safwan ibn Umayya Sahl ibn Sa'd Salim Mawla AbuHudhayfah Salit bin 'Amr 'Ala bin Hadrami Salma Umm-ul-Khair Samra ibn Jundab Shams ibn Uthman Suhayb ar-Rumi Nouman ibn Muqarrin Nuaym ibn Masud Munabbih ibn Kamil
Rabi'ah ibn al-Harith Rabiah ibn Kab
Abu al-Aas ibn al-Rabee Abu Ayyub al-Ansari Abu Bakr Abu Dharr al-Ghifari Abu Dujana Abu Fuhayra Abu Hudhaifah ibn al-Mughirah Abu Hurairah Abu Mas'ud Al-Ansari Abu Musa Ashaari Abu Sufyan ibn al-Harith Abu Sufyan ibn Harb Abu Talha ibn Thabit Abu Talib ibn ‘Abd al-Muttalib Abu Tha'alba Abu Ubaidah ibn al Jarrah
Hakim ibn Hizam Hashim ibn Utbah Hatib ibn Abi Balta'ah Hudhayfah ibn alYaman
Tufail ibn Abdullah Tufayl ibn Amr
Ubay ibn Ka'b Ubayda ibn as-Samit Ubaydah ibn al-Harith Um Ruman Umar Umar ibn Harith Umayr ibn Wahb Urwah ibn Mas'ud Utba ibn Rabi'ah Utbah ibn Ghazwan Uthman bin Maz'oon Uthman ibn Affan
Ikrimah ibn Abi-Jahl
Jabir ibn Abd-Allah Jabr Ja`far ibn Abī Tālib Julaybib
Khabbab ibn al-Aratt User talk:Atif.mod Khalid ibn al-Walid Khalid ibn Sa`id Kharija bin Huzafa Khubayb ibn Adiy Khunais ibn Hudhaifa Kinanah ibn Rabi
Wahb ibn Umayr Walid ibn Uqba
Yazid ibn Abi Sufyan
Zayd al-Khayr Zayd ibn Harithah Zayd ibn al-Khattab Ziyad ibn Abi Sufyan
Labīd Malik al-Dar Meesam Tammar Miqdad bin Al-Aswad Miqdad ibn Aswad Muaaz ibn Amr Muawwaz ibn Amr
List of non-Arab Sahaba Hind the wife of Amr
Sawda bint Zama Sirin (Islamic history) Sumayyah bint Khayyat
Al-Khansa Al-Nahdiah Aminah bint Wahb Arwa bint al-Harith Asma bint Abi Bakr Asma bint Umays
Khawlah bint Hakim
Layla bint al-Minhal Lubaba bint al-Harith Lubaynah
Umamah bint Zainab Umm Ayman (Barakah) Umm Hakim Umm Kulthum bint Muhammad Umm Kulthum bint Uqba Umm Salama Hind bint Abi Umayya Umm Shareek Umm Ubays Umm ul-Banin
Fatima bint Asad Fatimah
Maria al-Qibtiyya Maymuna bint al-Harith
Habibah binte UbaydAllah Hafsa bint Umar Halah bint Wahb Halimah bint Abi Dhuayb Hammanah bint Jahsh Harithah bint alMuammil Hind bint Awf Hind bint Utbah
Najiyah bint al-Walid Nusaybah bint Ka'ab
Qutaylah bint Abd-al-Uzza
Zainab bint Muhammad Zaynab bint Ali Zaynab bint Jahsh Zaynab bint Khuzayma
Ramlah bint Abi Sufyan Rumaysa bint Milhan
Ruqayyah bint Muhammad
Safiyya bint Huyayy Safiyyah bint ‘Abd alMuttalib Salma bint Umays Salma Umm-ul-Khair
List of non-Arab Sahaba
As'ad ibn Zurarah Asim ibn Thabit
Sa'd ibn Ubadah Sa`d ibn Abi Waqqas Sabrah ibn Ma'bad Sa'd ibn Malik Said ibn Aamir al-Jumahi Salamah ibn al-Akwa Salit bin 'Amr 'Ala bin Hadrami
Abdullah ibn Aamir Abbad ibn Bishr ‘Abbas ibn ‘Abd al-Muttalib `Abd Allah ibn Rawahah `Abd Allah ibn `Umar Abd Allah ibn al-Zubayr `Abd Allah ibn `Abbas Abd-Allah ibn Abd-Allah ibn Ubayy Abd-Allah ibn Amr Abd-Allah ibn Ubayy Abdullah ibn Salam Abdullah ibn Ja'far Abdur Rahman bin Awf Abu Ayyub al-Ansari Abu Buraidah al-Aslami Abu Darda Abu Fakih Abu Fuhayra Abu Lubaba ibn Abd al-Mundhir Abu Sa`id al-Khudri Abu Salama `Abd Allah ibn `Abd al-Asad Abu Talha ibn Thabit Abu Talib ibn ‘Abd al-Muttalib Abu Ubaidah ibn al Jarrah Addas Adi ibn Hatim Amr ibn Abasah Ka'b bin Zuhayr Jabir ibn Abd-Allah Jubayr ibn Mut'im Habab ibn Mundhir Al-Hakam ibn Abi al-'As Hamza ibn ‘Abd alMuttalib Harith ibn Rab'i Harith ibn ‘Abd alMuttalib Hassan ibn Thabit Hujr ibn Adi Talhah Tamim al-Dari Thabit ibn Qays Tufayl ibn Amr Al-Bara' ibn `Azib Al-Bara' ibn Malik Bashir ibn Sa'ad
Fadl ibn Abbas
Salman the Persian Shams ibn Uthman Sharjeel ibn Hassana Suhayl ibn Amr
Ubay ibn Ka'b Ubayd-Allah ibn Abd-Allah Ubayda ibn as-Samit Umar ibn Sa'ad Umayr ibn Sad al-Ansari Uqbah ibn Amir Utban ibn Malik Uthman ibn Hunaif Uwais al-Qarni
Ibrahim ibn Muhammad Imran ibn Husain
Amr ibn Maymun 'Amr ibn al-'As Amr ibn al-Jamuh Anas ibn Malik
Kharija bin Huzafa Khuzaima ibn Thabit Kinanah ibn Rabi Kumayl ibn Ziyad
Wahshi ibn Harb Walid ibn Utba
Yasir ibn Amir
Miqdad bin Al-Aswad Muadh ibn Jabal Mughira ibn Shu'ba
Zayd ibn Thabit Zayd ibn Arqam Zubayr ibn al-Awam
Mughirah ibn Abd-Allah Muhammad ibn Maslamah
Mus`ab ibn `Umair
Nafi ibn al-Harith
Qatada ibn al-Nu'man
Rab'ah ibn Umayah
Sa'd ibn Mua'dh
Category According To Priority
1. Ahl al-Bayt
2.The Ten Promised Paradise
Names Arabic names Birth B.H. Abû Bakr As-Siddîq ب كر أب و 51 `Umar ibn al-Khattâb ب ه عمر 40 `Uthmân ibn Affân ب ه ع ثمان 47 `Alî ibn Abî Tâlib طال ب أبي ب ه ع لي 23 Talha ibn `Ubayd Allâh ا هلل ع ب يد ب ه ط لحت 28 Zubayr ibn al-Awwâm ب ه ال سب ير 28 `Abdur Rahman ibn `Awf عوف ب ه ال رحمه ع بد ? Sa`d ibn Abi Waqqâs أب ي ب ه س عد 23 Abû `Ubayda ibn al-Jarrâh ال جراح ب ه ع ب يدة أب و 40 Sa`îd ibn Zayd زي د ب ه س ع يد ? Death A.H. 13 23 35 40 36 36 31 55 18 51 Birth C.E. 573 584 577 600 596 596 ? 600 584 ? Death C.E. 634 644 656 661 656 656 654 675 640 672
3. The senior companions of those who fought at the Battle of Badr (all those who fought at Badr having been promised paradise); 4. Those who gave bay`at al-ridwân (from Bay'ah or oath of allegiance) under the tree and those Ansar distinguished for the two pacts preceding Hijra; 5. Those who adopted Islam in the year of the conquest of Mecca; and finally 6. The younger companions who saw Muhammad as s child.
Al-Suyuti in Tarih-ul-Khulafa: Al-Suyuti states as follows in the book entitled Tarih-ul-Khulafa: As is unanimously stated by scholars of Sunni Islam, the (earliest) four caliphs of Muhammad are the highest ones of the Sahaba. The next highest Sahaba are the remaining six of the ten fortunate people who were blessed with the Glad Tidings of Paradise, and also Hasan ibn Ali and Husayn ibn Ali. The highest Sahaba next after them are the 313 Sahaba who, together with these 12 (highest) Sahaba,
joined the Battle of Badr. The next highest Sahaba are the 700 of them who fought in the Battle of Uhud. The next highest Sahaba are the 1,400 persons who promised Muhammad, saying, "We will rather die than go back," in the sixth year of the Hijra. The well-known covenant is called Bi’at ur-
Tafsir Bahr-ul-’ulûm by Aladdin Alî Samarkandi: It is stated as follows in a hadith quoted in the book of tafsir entitled Bahr-ul-’ulûm by Aladdin Alî Samarkandi who died in the Anatolian city Larende (today Karaman, Turkey) in the year 860: "Abu Bakr is the most compassionate Muslim in this Ummah. Umar has the rigidest religious perseverance. Uthman has the most hayâ (sense of shame). Ali is the one who answers every question in the Islamic Law. Muadh is the one who is most knowledgeable in halals and harams. Abiyy bin Ka’b is the best reader (or reciter) of the Qur'an al-kerîm. Huzayfa-t-ibn Yeman is the one who recognizes the hypocrites. He who wants to see Isa should look at the zuhd Abu Zer has! Paradise is in love withSalman el Farisi. Khalid ibn al-Walid is the sword of Allah. Hamza is the "lion of Allah". Hasan and Huseyn are the highest ones of the young people of Paradise. Jafar ibn Abi Talib will be flying with the angels in Paradise. Bilal will be the first to open the gate of Paradise. Suhayb ar-Rumi will be the first to drink from my pond kawthar. On the Rising Day, Abu Darda will be the first person with whom angels will shake hands. Every prophet has a friend. Sa’ad bin Muadh is my friend. There are people whom every prophet chooses from among his Ummah.Talha and Zubayr are the ones I have chosen. Every prophet has an assistant who performs his private chores. Anas ibn Malik is my assistant. There are hakîms in every Ummah. Abu Hurairah is the one of my Ummat who utters the most hikmah. Hassan bin Thabit'sspeech has been endowed with a powerful effect by Allah. The voice of Abu Talha in the battlefield is stronger than that of a division of soldiers."
Sahaba hadith narrators
[×] Ali (17 P)
[×] Fatimah (14 P)
[×] Husayn (15 P)
[×] Umar (5 P)
`Abd Allah ibn `Umar `Abd Allah ibn `Abbas Abdullah ibn Salam Abu Buraidah al-Aslami Abu Sa`id al-Khudri
Amr ibn Abasah Amr ibn Maymun Anas ibn Malik
Qatada ibn al-Nu'man
Sabrah ibn Ma'bad Salamah ibn al-Akwa
Al-Bara' ibn Malik
Ubay ibn Ka'b Uqbah ibn Amir
Imran ibn Husain
Number of companions
Some Muslims assert that there were more than 200,000. It is believed that 124,000 witnessed The Farewell Sermon Muhammad delivered after making his last pilgrimage, or Hajj, to Mecca. The book entitled Istî’âb fî ma’rifat-il-Ashâb by Hafidh Yusuf bin Muhammad bin Qurtubi (death 1071) consists of 2,770 biographies of male Sahaba and 381 biographies of female Sahaba . According to an observation in the book entitled Mawâhib-i-ladunniyya, an untold number of persons had already converted to Islam by the time Muhammad died. There were 10,000 Sahaba by the time Mecca was conquered and 70,000 Sahaba during the Battle of Tabouk in 630.
Arab Caliphate Rashidun 632-661 Umayyads 661-750 Abbasids 750-1258 Fatimids 909–1171 (29 Years) (89 Years) (508 Years) (262 Years)
Rashidun ("Righteously Guided") 632 - 661
Accepted by Sunni Muslims as the first four pious and rightly guided rulers. Abu Bakr- 632 - 634 Umar - 634 - 644 Uthman Ibn Affan - 644 - 656 Ali - 656 - 661
Umayyads of Damascus 661 - 750
Muawiyah I - 661 - 680 Yazid I - 680 - 683 Muawiyah II - 683 - 684 Marwan I - 684 - 685 Abd al-Malik - 685 - 705 Al-Walid I - 705 - 715 Sulayman - 715 - 717 Umar II - 717 - 720 (sometimes considered, honorifically as the fifth of the Rashidun) Yazid II - 720 - 724 Hisham - 724 - 743 Al-Walid II - 743 - 744 Yazid III - 744 Ibrahim - 744
Marwan II - 744 - 750
Baghdad and Others, 750 - 1266
Abbasids of Baghdad 750 - 1258
Abu'l Abbas As-Saffah - 750 - 754 Al-Mansur - 754 - 775 Al-Mahdi - 775 - 785 Al-Hadi- 785 - 786 Harun al-Rashid - 786 - 809 Al-Amin - 809 - 813 Al-Ma'mun - 813 - 833 Al-Mu'tasim - 833 - 842 Al-Wathiq - 842 - 847 Al-Mutawakkil - 847 - 861 Al-Muntasir - 861 - 862 Al-Musta'in - 862 - 866 Al-Mu'tazz - 866 - 869 Al-Muhtadi - 869 - 870 Al-Mu'tamid - 870 - 892 Al-Mu'tadid - 892 - 902 Al-Muktafi - 902 - 908 Al-Muqtadir - 908 - 932 Al-Qahir - 932 - 934 Ar-Radi - 934 - 940 Al-Muttaqi - 940 - 944 Al-Mustakfi - 944 - 946 Al-Muti - 946 - 974 At-Ta'i - 974 - 991 Al-Qadir - 991 - 1031 Al-Qa'im - 1031 - 1075 Al-Muqtadi - 1075 - 1094 Al-Mustazhir - 1094 - 1118
Al-Mustarshid - 1118 - 1135 Ar-Rashid - 1135 - 1136 Al-Muqtafi - 1136 - 1160 Al-Mustanjid - 1160 - 1170 Al-Mustadi - 1170 - 1180 An-Nasir - 1180 - 1225 Az-Zahir - 1225 - 1226 Al-Mustansir - 1226 - 1242 Al-Musta'sim - 1242 - 1258 (last Abbasid Caliph at Baghdad)
(During the latter period of Abbasid rule, Muslim rulers began using other titles, such as Sultan).
Fatimids of Cairo 910 - 1171
(The Fatimids belonged to the Ismaili branch of Shia Islam and hence are not recognized by the majority of Sunnis, whether subjects in their dominions, or from neighboring states). Abū Muḥammad ˤAbdu l-Lāh (ˤUbaydu l-Lāh) al-Mahdī bi'llāh (910-934) founder Fatimid dynasty Abū l-Qāsim Muḥammad al-Qā'im bi-Amr Allāh (934-946) Abū Ṭāhir Ismā'il al-Manṣūr bi-llāh (946-953) Abū Tamīm Ma'add al-Mu'izz li-Dīn Allāh (953-975) (Egypt is conquered during his reign). Abū Manṣūr Nizār al-'Azīz bi-llāh (975-996) Abū 'Alī al-Manṣūr al-Ḥākim bi-Amr Allāh (996-1021) Abū'l-Ḥasan 'Alī al-Ẓāhir li-I'zāz Dīn Allāh (1021-1036) Abū Tamīm Ma'add al-Mustanṣir bi-llāh (1036-1094) al-Musta'lī bi-llāh (1094-1101) Quarrels over his succession led to the Nizari split. al-Āmir bi-Aḥkām Allāh (1101-1130) (The Fatimid rulers of Egypt after him are not recognized as Imams by Mustaali Taiyabi Ismailis). 'Abd al-Majīd al-Ḥāfiẓ (1130-1149) al-Ẓāfir (1149-1154) al-Fā'iz (1154-1160) al-'Āḍid (1160-1171)
Umayyads (Rahmanid branch) of Córdoba 929 - 1031
(Not universally accepted; actual authority confined to Spain and parts of Morocco) Abd-ar-rahman III, as caliph, 929-961 Al-Hakam II, 961-976
Hisham II, 976-1008 Mohammed II, 1008-1009 Suleiman, 1009-1010 Hisham II, restored, 1010-1012 Suleiman, restored, 1012-1017 Abd-ar-Rahman IV, 1021-1022 Abd-ar-Rahman V, 1022-1023 Muhammad III, 1023-1024 Hisham III, 1027-1031
Almohads of Spain and Morocco 1145 - 1266
(Not widely accepted, actual dominions were parts of North Africa and Iberia) Abd al-Mu'min 1145-1163 Abu Ya'qub Yusuf I 1163-1184 Abu Yusuf Ya'qub al-Mansur 1184-1199 Muhammad an-Nasir 1199-1213 Abu Ya'qub Yusuf II 1213-1224 Abd al-Wahid I 1224 Abdallah 1224-1227 Yahya 1227-1235 Idris I 1227-1232 Abdul-Wahid II 1232-1242 Ali 1242-1248 Umar 1248-1266 Idris II 1266-1269
Abbasid branch of Cairo 1261 - 1517
(The Cairo Abbasids were largely ceremonial Caliphs under the patronage of the Mamluk Sultanate) Al-Mustansir II - 1261 - 1262 Al-Hakim I - 1262 - 1302 Al-Mustakfi I - 1302 - 1340 Al-Hakim II - 1341 - 1352 Al-Mu'tadid I - 1352 - 1362 Al-Mutawakkil I - 1362 - 1383
Al-Wathiq II - 1383 - 1386 Al-Mu'tasim - 1386 - 1389 Al-Mutawakkil I (restored) - 1389 - 1406 Al-Musta'in - 1406 - 1414 Al-Mu'tadid II - 1414 - 1441 Al-Mustakfi II - 1441 - 1451 Al-Qa'im - 1451 - 1455 Al-Mustanjid - 1455 - 1479 Al-Mutawakkil II - 1479 - 1497 Al-Mustamsik - 1497 - 1508 Al-Mutawakkil III - 1508 - 1517 (surrendered the title to Selim I, below)
Sultans of the Ottoman Empire 1451 - 1922
Originally the secular, conquering dynasty was just entitled Sultan, soon it started accumulating titles assumed from subjected peoples. Mehmed (Muhammed) II (the Conqueror of Constantinople, afterwards Istanbul) - 1451 1481 (actively used numerous titles such as of Caliph and Caesar) Beyazid II - 1481 - 1512 Selim I - 1512 - 1520 (induced al-Mutawakkil III to formally surrender the Caliphate after defeating the Mamluk Sultanate in 1517; actively used the title) Suleiman the Magnificent - 1520 - 1566 Selim II - 1566 - 1574 Murad III - 1574 - 1595 Mehmed(Muhammed) III - 1595 - 1603 Ahmed I - 1603 - 1617 Mustafa I (First Reign) - 1617 - 1618 Osman II - 1618 - 1622 Mustafa I (Second Reign) - 1622 - 1623 Murad IV - 1623 - 1640 Ibrahim I - 1640 - 1648 Mehmed (Muhammed) IV - 1648 - 1687 Suleiman II - 1687 - 1691 Ahmed II - 1691 - 1695
Mustafa II - 1695 - 1703 Ahmed III - 1703 - 1730 Mahmud I - 1730 - 1754 Osman III - 1754 - 1757 Mustafa III - 1757 - 1774 Abd-ul-Hamid I - 1774 - 1789 Selim III - 1789 - 1807 Mustafa IV - 1807 - 1808 Mahmud II - 1808 - 1839 Abd-ul-Mejid I - 1839 - 1861 Abd-ul-Aziz - 1861 - 1876 Murad V - 1876 Abd-ul-Hamid II - 1876 - 1909 (actively used title of Caliph)
From 1908 onwards the Ottoman Sultan was considered the equivalent of a constitutional monarch without executive powers, with parliament consisting of chosen representatives. Mehmed (Muhammed) V - 1909 - 1918 Mehmed (Muhammed) VI - 1918 - 1922
Slaves of the Muslim world
The following 24 pages are in this category, out of 24 totals. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
Abu Fuhayra Al-Khayzuran Al-Nahdiah Ammar ibn Yasir Ammaar Bin Yassir Al-Ansi Anushtigin Gharchai
Harithah bint al-Muammil
Khawand Toghay Al-Khazini
Salim Mawla Abu-Hudhayfah Saqaliba Shajar al-Durr Sirin (Islamic history) Sumayyah bint Khayyat
Roxelana Lubaynah Mamluk Maria al-Qibtiyya Masoud (slave) Umm Ubays
Uthman and Muhammad ibn Abu Bakr Misconception
A group of seven hundred Egyptians came to complain to Caliph `Uthman about their governor Ibn Abi Sarh’s tyranny, so `Uthman said: "Choose someone to govern you." They chose Muhammad ibn Abi Bakr, so `Uthman wrote credentials for him and they returned. On their way back, at three days’ distance from Madinah, a messenger caught up with them with the news that he carried orders from `Uthman to the governor of Egypt. They searched him and found a message from `Uthman to ibn Abi Sarh ordering the death of Muhammad ibn Abi Bakr and some of his friends. They returned to Madinah and besieged `Uthman. `Uthman acknowledged that the camel, the slave, and the seal on the letter belonged to him, but he swore that he had never written nor ordered the letter to be written. It was discovered that the letter had been hand-written by Marwan ibn al-Hakam.
Slaves who were Muslims
Yasir ibn Amir – tortured and killed Bilal ibn Ribah – lied on burning sand, had a very heavy stone put on his chest with somebody jumping on it Khabbab ibn al-Aratt – lied on burning sand, had hot metal put on his head, Abu Fakih – tied and dragged on burning sand, had a very heavy stone put on his chest Abu Fuhayra Ammar ibn Yasir – tortured.
Sumayyah bint Khabbab – killed by spear Al-Nahdiah – tortured Umm Ubays – tortured Lubaynah– extensively beaten Zinnira – beaten until she lost her eyesight temporarily
In this year Hātib b. Abi Balta'ah came back from al-Muqawqis bringing Māriyah and her sister Sīrīn (Sîrîn bint Sham'ûn), his female mule Duldul, his donkey Ya'fūr, and sets of garments. With the two women alMuqawqis had sent a eununch, and the latter stayed with them. Hātib had invited them to become Muslims before he arrived with them, and Māriyah and her sister did so. The Messenger of God lodged them with Umm Sulaym bt. Milhān. Māriyah was beautiful. The Prophet sent her sister Sīrīn to Hassān b. Thābitand she bore him 'Abd al-Rahmān b. Hassān. —Tabari, History of the Prophets and Kings When Caliph Umar the Great's general, 'Amr ibn al-'As known to the Romans as Amru, threatened the Prefecture of Egypt, Cyrus was madeprefect and entrusted with the conduct of the war. Certain humiliating stipulations, to which he subscribed for the sake of peace, angered his imperial master so much that he was recalled and harshly accused of connivance with the Rashidun Caliphate; however, he was soon restored to his former authority, owing to the impending siege of Alexandria, but could not avert the fall of the great city in 640 and died shortly after.
Abu Bakr bought the freedom of the following persons
Bilal Abu Fakih Ammar ibn Yasir Abu Fuhayra Lubaynah Al-Nahdiah Umm Ubays Harithah bint al-Muammil
List of Sahaba not giving bay'ah to Abu Bakr
This is a list of Sahaba not giving bay'ah to Abu Bakr. The Sahaba were the companions of Muhammad; bay'ah is the Islamic term for a formal oath of allegiance.
After the death of the Muhammad, Abu Bakr came into power following the meeting at the Saqifah of Banu Sa'ida, becoming the first Caliph. While no one source lists all these persons, this article lists the individuals as mentioned in a multitude of sources, and provides the sources where each name appears, and the context in which they are mentioned. Additionally, not all sources state how long each individual withheld his bay'ah. Shi'as have maintained that Ali never paid allegiance to Abu Bakr, and there is support for this in both Shi'a and Sunni historical texts. A few Sunni sources, however, have suggested that Ali withheld for only six months. The details of whether Ali ever consented to pay allegiance to Abu Bakr are not mentioned in the sources themselves, but are generally taken
as added by latter interpretors. Shi'a ideology maintains that Ali was forcibly taken to Abu Bakr, who later staged a mock allegiance ceremony to consolidate his power.
Zubayr ibn al-Awwam
Sa'd ibn Ubaida Ubay ibn Ka'b
Ammar ibn Yasir Uthman ibn Hunaif Al-Bara ibn Azib Qais ibn Sa'd Abu Dharr al-Ghifari Miqdad ibn Aswad
Muhammad al-Bukhari, a 9th century Sunni Shafi'i Islamic scholar narrates "'Ali and Zubair and whoever was with them, opposed us, while the emigrants gathered with Abu Bakr." and "Ali noticed Nothing. 'Ali had not given the oath of allegiance during those months (i.e. the period between the
Prophet's death and Fatima's death, Fatima's (daughter of Muhammad) funeral was held secret and Ali did not inform Abu Bakar as per will of Fatima)...(and Ali said) But we used to consider that we too had some right in this affair (of rulership) and that he (i.e. Abu Bakr) did not consult us in this matter, and therefore caused us to feel sorry"
Muslim ibn al-Hajjaj, a 9th century Sunni Shafi'i Jariri Islamic scholar narrates the same as Muhammad al-Bukhari.
Ibn Qutaybah, a 9th century Sunni Islamic scholar narrates "I am the servant of God and the brother of the Messenger of God. I am thus more worthy of this office than you. I shall not give allegiance to you [Abu Bakr & Umar] when it is more proper for you to give bay’ah to me. You have seized this office from the Ansar using your tribal relationship to the Prophet as an argument against them. Would you then seize this office from us, the ahl al-bayt by force? Did you not claim before the Ansar that you were more worthy than they of the caliphate because Muhammad came from among you – and thus they gave you leadership and surrendered command? I now contend against you with the same argument…It is we who are more worthy of the Messenger of God, living or dead. Give us our due right if you truly have faith in God, or else bear the charge of wilfully doing wrong ... Umar, I will not yield to your commands: I shall not pledge loyalty to him.' Ultimately Abu Bakr said, 'O 'Ali! If you do not desire to give your bay'ah, I am not going to force you for the same.' "
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Sunni Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali
Muhammad ibn Jarir al-Tabari, a 10th century Sunni Shafi'i Jariri Islamic scholar narrates "What prevented us from allegiance to you was not our denial of your virtue, nor was it envy of anything with which God has favoured you. Rather we believe that we have a rightful share in this affair, which you have denied us"
Ibn Abu al-Hadid, a 13th century Mu'tazili Islamic scholar says that they did not dare to force Ali into Baya while Fatimah was alive.
Abbas ibn `Abd al-Muttalib
Ibn Qutaybah, a 9th century Sunni Islamic scholar narrates that Al-`Abbas ibn `Abdul-Muttalib had told Abu Bakr that "If you demanded what you demanded through kinship to the Messenger of Allah, then you had confiscated our own. If you had demanded it due to your position among Muslims, then ours is a more prestigious than yours. If this affair is accomplished when the believers are pleased with it, then it cannot be so as long as we are displeased therewith." Ya'qubi, a 9th century Sunni Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali [as]. Among them were Abbas Bin Abdu'l-Muttalib...
Fadl ibn Abbas
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were Abbas Bin Abdu'l-Muttalib, Fazl Bin Abbas..."
Muhammad al-Bukhari, a 9th century Sunni Islamic scholar narrates "'Ali and Zubair and whoever was with them, opposed us, while the emigrants gathered with Abu Bakr. " Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ...Zubair Ibnu'l'Awwam Bin As..."
Sa'd ibn Ubadah
Muhammad al-Bukhari, a 9th century Sunni Shafi'i Islamic scholar narrates that Umar
said: "...we sallied Sa'd ibn 'Ubadah, when someone of them said:: You have killed Sa'd ibn 'Ubadah. I said: May Allah kill Sa'd ibn 'Ubadah."
Ubay ibn Ka'b
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Ubay ibn Ka'b..."
Khalid ibn Sa`id
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Khalid ibn Sa`id..."
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Salman alFarsi..."
Abu Dharr al-Ghifari
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Abu Dharr alGhifari..."
Ammar ibn Yasir
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Ammar ibn Yasir..."
Al-Bara' ibn `Azib
Ya'qubi, a 9th century Shia Islamic scholar narrates "A group of Muhajirs and Ansars kept themselves aloof from allegiance to Abu Bakr and were followers of Hazrat Ali. Among them were ... Al-Bara' ibn `Azib..."
Miqdad ibn Aswad
Sahaba favored by Shi'as
[×] Ali (17 P)
[×] Fatimah (14 P)
[×] Husayn (15 P)
Pages in category "Sahaba favored by Shi'as"
The Four Companions
Al-Bara' ibn `Azib Bilal ibn Rabah al-Habashi
Miqdad ibn Aswad
`Abd Allah ibn `Abbas Abd-Allah ibn Abd-Allah ibn Ubayy Abu Dharr al-Ghifari Abu al-Aswad al-Du'ali Ammar ibn Yasir Ammaar Bin Yassir Al-Ansi Hujr ibn Adi
Sa'sa'a bin Sohan Salman the Persian
Jabir ibn Abd-Allah
Umm ul-Banin Uwais al-Qarni
Khuzaima ibn Thabit Kumayl ibn Ziyad
Yasir ibn Amir
Zayd ibn Arqam
Some of the Arab
Jewish tribes historically attested include:
Banu Aws fled Syria under Ghassanid rule, then fled Medina, after explusion by Prophet Muhammed, back to Syria
Banu Harith Banu Jusham Banu Najjar Banu Qaynuqa Banu Sa'ida Banu Shutayba Banu Kinanah Jafna Clan of the Banu Thal'aba who were exiled members of the Banu Ghassan - while both tribes were not Jewish, they did have Jewish members; whereas the Jafna Clan was solely Jewish
Banu Zaura Banu Zurayq In Islamic lore, Labid ben Asam was a Jewish Jinn (Genie) who cast a spell on Prophet Mohammed that prevented Prophet Mohammed from having sexual relations with his wives thus no male offspring. Prophet Muhammad actually did have male offspring, although none of them survived more than a few years of age.
Banu Quda'a - Himyarite tribe of converts to Sadducee Judaism Banu Qurayza — sub-clan of the al-Kāhinān , located in Medina Yathrib, "principal family" fled Syria under Ghassanid rule, then fled Medina, after explusion by Prophet Muhammed, back to Syria
Banu Nadir — sub-clan of the al-Kāhinān , located in Medina, Yathrib Banu Juw
Non-Muslim interactants with Muslims during Muhammad's era
This is a list of the non-Muslim interactants with Muslims during Muhammad's era. In Islam, the Ṣaḥābah were the companions of the Islamic prophet Muhammad. This form is plural; the singular is Ṣaḥābi (fem. Sahabiyyah). A list of the best-known companions can be found at List of companions of Muhammad
Abu 'Afak – Jewish poet Asma bint Marwan – female poet who lived in Hijaz Sallam ibn Abu al-Huqayq Musaylimah – known as "the Liar", self-proclaimed prophet
Akhnas ibn Shariq — Surah Al-Humaza Waraqah ibn Nawfal — Khadijah bint Khuwaylids Christian cousin Hisham ibn al-Mughirah — unclear if he became a sahaba Abu Lahab ibn abd al-Muttalib — often abbreviated as Abu Lahab Amr ibn Hisham — also known as Abu Jahl As ibn Sa'id — one of the leaders of the Quraish, killed in the battle of Badr Hakam ibn Al-Aas Mughira ibn Abd-Allah — father of Walid ibn Mughira and one of the leaders of the Quraish Nawfal ibn Khuwaylid — one of the leaders of the Quraish, killed in the battle of Badr Siba'a ibn Abd al-Uzza — Umm Anmaar's brother Ubayd-Allah ibn Jahsh — converted to Christianity Ubay ibn Khalaf — famously mocked the prophet by blowing the dust of dried bones in his face Umayah ibn Khalaf — head of the of Bani Lou'ai, master and torturer of Bilal ibn Ribah Umm Anmaar — the woman that bought Khabbab ibn al-Aratt Umm Jamil — Abu Lahab's wife
Utba ibn Rabi'ah — one of the leaders of the Quraish, killed in the battle of Badr Uqba ibn Abi Mohit — Walid ibn Mughira — father of Khalid ibn al-Walid Walid ibn Utba — the champion of Quraish, killed by Ali ibn Abu Talib in the battle of Badr Amr ibn Abd al-Wud — killed by Ali in the battle of the trench.
Abu al-Rafi ibn Abu al-Huqayq
The Najran Christians that participated in the Mubahela
Sallam ibn Abu al-Huqayq Huyayy ibn Akhtab — one of the chiefs of Banu Nadir Ka'b ibn al-Ashraf — one of the chiefs of Banu Nadir Usayr ibn Zarim Kinana ibn al-Rabi
Ka'b ibn Asad — chief of the Jewish tribe of Banu Quraiza
Harith Gassani – Governor of Syria Heraclius – Byzantine Emperor, 610 to 641 Khosrau II of Persia – king of Persia, 590 to 628 al-Mundhir bin Sawa – ruler of Bahrain Muqawqis - ruler of Egypt
Ashama ibn Abjar The Negus (Emperor) of Abyssinia – spoke with the Muslims who made
the Migration to Abyssinia.
Non-Muslim interactants with Muslims during Muhammad's era
Umayyah ibn Khalaf
Akhnas ibn Shariq
Nawfal ibn Khuwaylid
Walid ibn alMughira
Layla bint Harmalah
Ubay ibn Khalaf Mut‘im ibn ‘Adi
Arabian tribes that interacted with Muhammad
The most prominent of such Arabian tribes were the Banu Quraish (Arabic for "Sons of Quraish") which were in turn divided into several sub-clans. The Qur'aish sub-clan of Banu Hashim was the clan of Muhammad, while their sister sub-clan, the Banu Abd-Shams became known as his most staunch enemies. After Muhammad, the Muslim nation was ruled exclusively through the Banu Quraish tribe, all the way until the Ottoman Turks came into power. Other tribes include various ones that were centered on different cities, for example the Banu Thaqif and the Banu Utub. Notable are the Jewish tribes that had settled in Medina, they would play a prominent part in Muhammad's life, this included the Banu Qurayza, Banu Nadir and the Banu Qainuqa, they participiated in the Battle of Bu'ath,although they had a truce and an agreement with Muslims not to join the opposing armies, but they broke them.
The list includes:
Banu Quraish — prominent in the city of Mecca Banu Kinanah — the brothers of Quraish, and they are prominent in and mostly around Mecca Banu Jadhimah — the city of Ta'if and they are a branch of Banu Kinanah Banu Hothail — The Brothers of Khuzaimah, and their neighbors in Mecca Banu Thaqif — the city of Ta'if, Urwah ibn Mas'ud Banu Utub — the city of Najd Banu Ghatafan — east of Yathrib and Khaibar Banu Tamim — central Arabia Banu Sa'ad Banu Amr — Umar and his companions stayed with them during the hijrah from Mecca Banu Daws — south of Mecca Abu Hurairah Banu Abs — Hudhayfah ibn al-Yaman Banu Bakr ibn Abd Manat Banu Jumah Banu Kalb Banu Khuza'a — between Mecca and Badr
In Yathrib (later Medina)
Banu Khazraj [ Banu Aus (Banu Aws) Banu Awf Banu Najjar Banu Harith Banu Sa'ida Banu Jusham Banu Thaalba Banu Jaffna Banu Shutayba
Banu Qainuqa — most powerful of all the Jewish tribes of the peninsula before Islam The Al-Kahinan — they traced their descent from Aaron Banu Qurayza — sub-clan of the Al-Kahinan, Medina, "principal family" Banu Nadir — sub-clan of the Al-Kahinan, Medina, "principal family"[
Ethiopia (Abyssinia or Al-Habasha)
This post will inshaAllah show the connection between what is today known as Ethiopia (and surrounding areas) and the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him). This post will show that there are connections on a personal level with the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) and Ethiopians, between the Ummah and the Ethiopian State, and companions who were Ethiopians. This post aims not to promote Ethiopia, but rather to show the historical connections as modern reporting often paints Ethiopia as a country and Ethiopians as a people as being opposed to Islam and Muslims - I'd like to show that historically and presently this is not the complete story (and that such generalizations often turn out to be false), with a final point addressing Islam in Ethiopia today. Allah's Messenger (peace and blessings be upon him) and Ethiopians Umm Ayman, who is also known as Barakah, was an Ethiopian slave (later freed by the Prophet - peace and blessings be upon him). Umm Ayman spent time with the mother of Allah's Messenger and reported what happened before and after the birth of him (peace and blessings be upon him). Umm Ayman was the first person to hold the Prophet after his birth (peace and blessings be upon him), in her arms. She was alone with the Prophet's mother when she died and dug the grave with her own hands, after doing that she returned the orphaned child to Mekkah. The Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) was given to his grandfather and Umm Ayman stayed there to care for him. She continued to care for the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) when his grandfather died and he went to live with Abu Talib. The Prophet, peace and blessings be upon him, called Umm Ayman "mother" (may Allah be pleased with her). It has been said: "Barakah was unique in that she was the only one who was so close to the Prophet throughout his life from birth till death. Her life was one of selfless service in the Prophet's household. She remained deeply devoted to the person of the noble, gentle and caring Prophet. Above all, her devotion to the religion of Islam was strong and unshakable. She died during the caliphate of Uthman. Her roots were unknown but her place in Paradise was assured."
Hijrah (1st and 2nd) The Prophet of Allah (peace and blessings be upon him) said: "If you were to go to Abyssinia (it would be better for you), for the king will not tolerate injustice and it is a friendly country, until such time as Allah shall relieve you from your distress." Due to the great torture being dealt to the Muslims in Mekkah, many companions migrated to Ethiopia for the sake of Allah. This was the first hijra in Islam. As the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him) foretold, those Muslims who migrated to Ethiopia were treated well, lived in peace and freedom to worship Allah as Muslims. After having lived in Ethiopia for one-year the companions (may Allah be pleased with them all) heard that the situation in Mekkah had improved, and
decided to return. However, upon arrival in Mekkah the real situation turned out to be worse than what they had fled from in the first place. This resulted in the second hijrah in Islam, where more than 100 Muslims migrated to Ethiopia, led by Jaafer ibn Abi Talib (may Allah be pleased with him). This second migration took place one year after the first one. Ethiopian Companions (may Allah be pleased with them all) • Bilal ibn Rabah, the first person to make call to prayer in Islam and who suffered great torture for Allah's sake, was an Ethiopian - may Allah be pleased with him. He (may Allah be pleased with him) was one of the earliest Muslims and most trusted by the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him). • Wahshi ibn Harb (may Allah be pleased with him) that killed the false prophet Musaylimah, when Musaylimah and his followers attacked the Muslims. • Usama ibn Ribah the youngest person to be appointed a General and treated almost as a grandson by the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him). • Umm Ayman also known as Barakah (may Allah be pleased with her) the mother of Usama (may Allah be pleased with him) and acted as mother figure for the Prophet (peace and blessings be upon him). • Al Nahdiah suffered great torture for Allah's sake as a slave, until she was freed (may Allah be pleased with her). • Lubaynah also suffered great torture for Allah's sake as a slave until freed (may Allah be pleased with her). • Umm Ubays is the daughter of Lubaynah (may Allah be pleased with them both) and was also tortured for her belief in Islam. • Harithah bint al Muammil (may Allah be pleased with her) was tortured for Allah's sake to the extent that she became blind.
Islam in Ethiopia today By moderate estimates, there are more than 35 million Muslims in Ethiopia making it the 3rd largest Muslim population in Africa. In addition to the place of hijrah, Ethiopia is home to Harar, which is surrounded by a 1000-year-old wall within which 100 masajid can be found. For the last half-century Muslims in Ethiopia have been economically and socially oppressed. Despite the millions of foreign dollars and thousands of Christian missionaries working in Ethiopia, the Muslim population continues to rise each year.
History of the Islamic Arab States
Mashriq Dynasties Tulunids Hamdanid dynasty Ikhshidid dynasty Uqaylid Dynasty Zengid dynasty Ayyubid dynasty Bahri Mamluks Burji Mamluks 868-905 890-1004 935-969 990-1096 1127-1250 1171-1246 1250-1382 1382–1517
Maghrib Dynasties Muhallabids Rustamid dynasty Idrisid dynasty Aghlabids Almoravid dynasty Almohad dynasty Hafsid dynasty Marinid dynasty Wattasid dynasty Saadi dynasty 771-793 776-909 788-985 800-909 1073-1147 1147-1269 1229-1574 1258-1420 1420-1547 1554-1659
Abd-al-Dar ibn Qusai
Qusai ibn Kilab
Affan ibn Abi al-'As Walid ibn al-Mughira
Barra binte Samawal
Shaiba ibn Hashim
Hashim ibn Abd Manaf Asad ibn Hashim
Uqba ibn Abu Mu'ayt Urwa bint Kariz Uthman Abu Qahafa
Zayd ibn Umar
Umays ibn Ma'ad
Nawfal ibn Abd Manaf Al-'As ibn Wa'il
Sahaba in the Qur'an
The Qur'an, chapter 3 (Aale Imran), verse 103:
And hold fast, all together, by the rope which Allah (stretches out for you), and be not divided among yourselves; and remember with gratitude Allah's favour on you; for ye were enemies and He joined your hearts in love, so that by His Grace, ye became brethren; and ye were on the brink of the pit of Fire, and He saved you from it. Thus doth Allah make His Signs clear to you: That ye may be guided.—
translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 8 (Al-Anfal), verse 72:
Those who believed, and adopted exile, and fought for the Faith, with their property and their persons, in the cause of Allah, as well as those who gave (them) asylum and aid,- these are (all) friends and protectors, one of another. As to those who believed but came not into exile, ye owe no duty of protection to them until they come into exile; but if they seek your aid in religion, it is your duty to help them, except against a people with whom ye have a treaty of mutual alliance. And (remember) Allah seeth all that ye do.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 8 (Al-Anfal), verse 74 to 75:
Those who believe, and adopt exile, and fight for the Faith, in the cause of Allah as well as those who give (them) asylum and aid,- these are (all) in very truth the Believers: for them is the forgiveness of sins and a provision most generous. And those who accept Faith subsequently, and adopt exile, and fight for the Faith in your company,they are of you. But kindred by blood have prior rights against each other in the Book of Allah. Verily Allah is well-acquainted with all things.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 9 (At-Tawba), verse 40:
If ye help not (your leader), (it is no matter): for Allah did indeed help him, when the Unbelievers drove him out: he had no more than one companion;1 they two were in the cave, and he said to his companion, "Have no fear, for Allah is with us": then Allah sent down His peace upon him, and strengthened him with forces which ye saw not, and humbled to the depths the word of the Unbelievers. But the word of Allah is exalted to the heights: for Allah is Exalted in might, Wise.—
translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 9 (At-Tawba), verse 100:
The vanguard (of Islam)- the first of those who forsook (their homes) and of those who gave them aid, and (also) those who follow them in (all) good deeds,- well-pleased is Allah with them, as are they with Him: for them hath He prepared gardens under which rivers flow, to dwell therein for ever: that is the supreme felicity.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 9 (At-Tawba), verse 117 to 118:
Allah turned with favour to the Prophet, the Muhajirs, and the Ansar,- who followed him in a time of distress, after that the hearts of a part of them had nearly swerved (from duty); but He turned to them (also): for He is unto them Most Kind, Most Merciful. (He turned in mercy also) to the three who were left behind; (they felt guilty) to such a degree that the earth seemed constrained to them, for all its spaciousness, and their (very) souls seemed straitened to them,- and they perceived that there is no fleeing from Allah (and no refuge) but to Himself. Then He turned to them, that they might repent: for Allah is Oft-Returning, Most Merciful.—
translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 24 (An-Noor), verse 11 to 20:
Those who brought forward the lie2 are a body among yourselves: think it not to be an evil to you; On the contrary it is good for you: to every man among them (will come the punishment) of the sin that he earned, and to him who took on himself the lead among them, will be a penalty grievous. Why did not the believers - men and women - when ye heard of the affair,- put the best construction on it in their own minds and say, "This (charge) is an obvious lie"? Why did they not bring four witnesses to prove it? When they have not brought the witnesses, such men, in the sight of Allah, (stand forth) themselves as liars! Were it not for the grace and mercy of Allah on you, in this world and the Hereafter, a grievous penalty would have seized you in that ye rushed glibly into this affair. Behold, ye received it on your tongues, and said out of your mouths things of which ye had no knowledge; and ye thought it to be a light matter, while it was most serious in the sight of Allah. And why did ye not, when ye heard it, say? - "It is not right of us to speak of this: Glory to Allah! this is a most serious slander!" Allah doth admonish you, that ye may never repeat such (conduct), if ye are (true) Believers. And Allah makes the Signs plain to you: for Allah is full of knowledge and wisdom.
Those who love (to see) scandal published broadcast among the Believers, will have a grievous Penalty in this life and in the Hereafter: Allah knows, and ye know not. Were it not for the grace and mercy of Allah on you, and that Allah is full of kindness and mercy, (ye would be ruined indeed).— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 33 (Al-Ahzab), verse 6:
The Prophet is closer to the Believers than their own selves, and his wives are their mothers. Bloodrelations among each other have closer personal ties, in the Decree of Allah. Than (the Brotherhood of) Believers and Muhajirs: nevertheless do ye what is just to your closest friends: such is the writing in the Decree (of Allah).— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 33 (Al-Ahzab), verse 32 to 33:
O Consorts of the Prophet! Ye are not like any of the (other) women: if ye do fear (Allah), be not too complacent of speech, lest one in whose heart is a disease should be moved with desire: but speak ye a speech (that is) just. And stay quietly in your houses, and make not a dazzling display, like that of the former Times of Ignorance; and establish regular Prayer, and give regular Charity; and obey Allah and His Messenger. And Allah only wishes to remove all abomination from you, ye members of the Family, and to make you pure and spotless.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 33 (Al-Ahzab), verse 53:
O ye who believe! Enter not the Prophet's houses,- until leave is given you,- for a meal, (and then) not (so early as) to wait for its preparation: but when ye are invited, enter; and when ye have taken your meal, disperse, without seeking familiar talk. Such (behaviour) annoys the Prophet: he is ashamed to dismiss you, but Allah is not ashamed (to tell you) the truth. And when ye ask (his ladies) for anything ye want, ask them from before a screen: that makes for greater purity for your hearts and for theirs. Nor is it right for you that ye should annoy Allah's Messenger, or that ye should marry his widows after him at any time. Truly such a thing is in Allah's sight an enormity.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 48 (Al-Fath), verse 18 to 21:
Allah's Good Pleasure was on the Believers when they swore Fealty to thee under the Tree: He knew what was in their hearts, and He sent down Tranquillity to them; and He rewarded them with a
speedy Victory; And many gains will they acquire (besides): and Allah is Exalted in Power, Full of Wisdom. Allah has promised you many gains that ye shall acquire, and He has given you these beforehand; and He has restrained the hands of men from you; that it may be a Sign for the Believers, and that He may guide you to a Straight Path; And other gains (there are), which are not within your power, but which Allah has compassed: and Allah has power over all things.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 48 (Al-Fath), verse 29:
Muhammad is the messenger of Allah; and those who are with him are strong against Unbelievers, (but) compassionate amongst each other. Thou wilt see them bow and prostrate themselves (in prayer), seeking Grace from Allah and (His) Good Pleasure. On their faces are their marks, (being) the traces of their prostration. This is their similitude in theTaurat; and their similitude in the Gospel is: like a seed which sends forth its blade, then makes it strong; it then becomes thick, and it stands on its own stem, (filling) the sowers with wonder and delight. As a result, it fills the Unbelievers with rage at them. Allah has promised those among them who believe and do righteous deeds forgiveness, and a great Reward.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 57 (Al-Hadid), verse 10:
And what cause have ye why ye should not spend in the cause of Allah?- For to Allah belongs the heritage of the heavens and the earth. Not equal among you are those who spent (freely) and fought, before the Victory, (with those who did so later). Those are higher in rank than those who spent (freely) and fought afterwards. But to all has Allah promised a goodly (reward). And Allah is well acquainted with all that ye do.— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 59 (Al-Hashr), verse 8 to 10:
(Some part is due) to the indigent Muhajirs, those who were expelled from their homes and their property, while seeking Grace from Allah and (His) Good Pleasure, and aiding Allah and His Messenger: such are indeed the sincere ones:But those who before them, had homes (in Medina) and had adopted the Faith,- show their affection to such as came to them for refuge, and entertain no desire in their hearts for things given to the (latter), but give them preference over themselves, even though poverty was their (own lot). And those saved from the covetousness of their own souls,- they are the ones that achieve prosperity.
And those who came after them say: "Our Lord! Forgive us, and our brethren who came before us into the Faith, and leave not, in our hearts, rancour (or sense of injury) against those who have believed. Our Lord! Thou art indeed Full of Kindness, Most Merciful."— translated by Abdullah Yusuf Ali
The Qur'an, chapter 60 (Al-Mumtahina), verse 1:
O ye who believe! Take not my enemies and yours as friends (or protectors),- offering them (your) love, even though they have rejected the Truth that has come to you, and have (on the contrary) driven out the Prophet and yourselves (from your homes), (simply) because ye believe in Allah your Lord! If ye have come out to strive in My Way and to seek My Good Pleasure, (take them not as friends), holding secret converse of love (and friendship) with them: for I know full well all that ye conceal and all that ye reveal. And any of you that does this has strayed from the Straight Path.— translatedby error