- Abbas. He had a son named Abdul Rehman buried in Ahmed Pur Sial, Jhang.
- Another son Abdullah moved from madina to Halab (Damascus). Pir Abdur Rahman Shrine https://maps.app.goo.gl/2k6MEnHQ4dMuo8oR9
- Abdulmuttalib, who narrated hadith from Muhammad and settled in Syria.: 63, 97
- Another son, variously named Adam, Tammam or Iyas, the victim of the bloodwit case.: 62–63
- Arwa "the Elder", from whom Rabi'ah took his kunya Abu Arwa.: 288
Conversion to IslamEdit
Rabi'ah's son Adam was a small child living with a foster-mother from the Bakr tribe. The Bakr were at war with the Hudhayl. Adam crept out in front of the tents and was caught in the cross-fire of the battle. A rock thrown by a Hudhayl man hit and crushed his head, which killed him.: 61, 98
Rabi'ah intended to demand blood-money or a counter-killing from the Hudhayl for the death of his son. Before this could happen, Muhammad conquered Mecca. On that day Muhammad cancelled all bloodwit debts and he specifically named Rabi'ah's case as the first to be cancelled.: 61, 98 However, Ibn Ishaq asserts that the cancellation was declared two years later, at the Farewell Pilgrimage of 632.: 650–651
All blood shed in the pagan period is to be left unavenged. The first claim on blood I abolish is that of Ibn Rabia ibn Al-Harith ibn Abdalmuttalib. It is the first blood shed in the pagan period which I deal with.: 651 : 61, 98
Hence Muhammad prevented Rabi'ah from claiming revenge from the killer.: 61, 98
Rabi'ah died after 636 but before 644.: 19, 21, 62, 98
- Other transliterations include "Rabah ibn al-Harith"
- Muhammad ibn Jarir al-Tabari. Tarikh al-Rusul wa'l-Muluk. Translated by Landau-Tasseron, E. (1998). Volume 39: Biographies of the Prophet's Companions and Their Successors. Albany: State University of New York Press.
- Muhammad ibn Saad. Kitab al-Tabaqat al-Kabir. Translated by Bewley, A. (1995). The Women of Madina. London: Ta-Ha Publishers.
- Muhammad ibn Ishaq. Sirat Rasul Allah. Translated by Guillaume, A. (1955). The Life of Muhammad. Oxford: Oxford University Press.