Harb ibn Umayya

  (Redirected from Harb ibn Umayyah)

Harb ibn Umayya (Arabic: حرب بن أمية‎) was the father of Abu Sufyan and Arwa[1] and the son of Umayya ibn Abd Shams.[2] He and Alqama ibn Safwan are said to have been killed by jinns.[3]

Harb ibn Umayya versus Banu HashimEdit

The Banu Umayya increased their power in commerce at the expense of other tribes. Due to increase in commercial competition, dispute occurred between Harb ibn Umayya and leader of the Banu Hashim tribe, Abdul Muttalib.[4][5]

Family treeEdit


Quraysh tribe
(detailed tree)
Waqida bint AmrAbd Manaf ibn QusaiĀtikah bint Murrah
Nawfal ibn Abd Manaf‘Abd ShamsBarraHalaMuṭṭalib ibn Abd ManafHashimSalma bint Amr
Umayya ibn Abd ShamsʿAbd al-Muṭṭalib
HarbAbū al-ʿĀsʿĀminahʿAbdallāhHamzaAbī ṬālibAz-Zubayral-ʿAbbās Abū Lahab
ʾAbī Sufyān ibn Harbal-ḤakamʿUthmānʿAffānMUHAMMAD
(Family tree)
Khadija bint KhuwaylidʿAlī
(Family tree)
Khawlah bint Ja'farʿAbd Allāh
Muʿāwiyah IMarwān IʿUthmān ibn ʿAffānRuqayyahFatimahMuhammad ibn al-HanafiyyahʿAli ibn ʿAbdallāh
SufyanidsMarwanids al-Ḥasanal-Ḥusayn
(Family tree)
Abu Hashim
(Imām of al-Mukhtār and Hashimiyya)
Muhammad
"al-Imām"

(Abbasids)
Ibrāhim "al-Imām"al-Saffāḥal-Mansur

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Harb bin Umayyah". geni_family_tree.
  2. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-02-24. Retrieved 2018-03-13.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  3. ^ al-Jibouri, Yasin T. (19 January 2012). "Allah: The Concept of God in Islam: VOLUME ONE". Author House – via Google Books.
  4. ^ Ibrahim, Mahmood (1 November 2011). "Merchant Capital and Islam". University of Texas Press – via Google Books.
  5. ^ Ibrahim, Mahmood. "Social and Economic Conditions In Per-Islamic Mecca". International Journal of Middle East Studies. 14 (3): 343–358. doi:10.1017/S0020743800051977 – via Cambridge Core.