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Welcome to e-familytree.net

I'm Rob Salzman (email: genealogy at e-familytree.net)
8630 SW Scholls Ferry Rd #133, Beaverton OR 

e-familytree.net is my personal genealogy hobby site. The data contained here has been gathered through 20 years of genealogy. It contains everyone I know who are connected to European Royalty or Nobility. Some small part of it is my original research, but most of it has been generously shared with me!

It is important to understand: This is SPECULATIVE DATA. Most of it is unverified. Use it for hints and pointers, but DO YOUR OWN RESEARCH!!!

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This website updated on November 18, 2016.




Family Sheet
HUSBAND
Name: ''ali Ibn Abu Talib Caliph In Iraq Note Born: Abt 600 at Mecca, Arabia Married: Died: Bet Jan 660 and 1961 at Kufah, Iraq Other Spouses: Bent Al-hanafiyya
Um-al-banin
Alhanafiyya
Father: ''abd Manaf Abu Talib Ibn Almuttalib Mother: Unknown
WIFE
Name: Fatimah Note Born: Abt 605 at Mecca, Arabia Died: Abt 633 at Medina, Arabia Other Spouses: Unknown Father: The Prophet Muhammad Mother: Khadija Bint Khuwaylid
CHILDREN
Name: Mohsin Born: Died:
Name: Al-husayn Ibn ''ali Born: Bet Jan 625 and 1926 at Medina, Arabia Died: 10 Oct 680 at Karbala , Iraq Wife: Zh�dah K�nd�ria
Name: Umm Alkultum Born: Died:
Name: Raquia Born: Died:
Name: Zaynab (zainab) Kobra Born: Died:
Name: Khadija Born: Died:
Name: Hasan Ibn ''ali Imam Of The Shi''ites Born: Abt 624 at Arabia Died: Bet Jan 679 and 1980 at Medina, Arabia Wife: Khawal Fazariya
NOTES
1). Ali in full ali Ibn Abu Talib b. c. 600,, Mecca d . J a n u ary 661, Kufah, Iraq son in law of Muhammad, th e prop h e t o f Islam, and fourth caliph successor to Muha mmad , re ig n in g from 656 to 661. The question of hisri ght t o th e cal iphat e resulted in the only major spl i t in Isl am i ntoSun nah an d Shi ah branches . He is reve red by th e Shi ah as t he onl y truesuc cessor to the Pro phet. Ali was the son of Abu Talib, chief of a local cla n . W h e n his fatherbecame impoverished, Al i was take n un de r t h e care of Muhammad, thenstill a businessman i n Mec ca , wh o h imself had bee n cared for by Ali sfathe r a s a ch ild . Whe n Muhammad felt God s call to become h is p rophet, Al i, tho ugh only 10 years old, became on e of th e firs t conve rts t o Islamand remained a lifelo n g devote d follo wer of M uhamma d. According to legend Al i risked h is lif e by sleepi ng in t he P rophet s bed t o impersonat e himth e night tha t Muhamma d fled in 622 fr om Mecca to M edina fr o m enemie s whowere pl otting to as sassinate him . In addit ion, Ali i s said to hav ecarrie d out M uhammad s reques t to restore a ll the propert ie s that hadbeen en trusted t o him as a merch ant t o thei r o wners in Mecca . Only thend id Ali himself l eave fo r Medina . There he m arried Muhamm a d s daughterFati mah , who bore hi m two son s, Hasan and H usayn.See Husa y n ibn Ali,al . Ali is said to have displayed rare courage in battle d u r i n g the militaryexpeditions Muhamma d conducted to co ns ol id at e Islam and always obtained alion s share of th e b oot y . Al i was als o one of Muhammad s scribes andwa s ch ose n t o lea d several important missions. When the h osti l ein habi tant s of Mecca finally accepted Islam with out b attle , it w as A liwho smashed the paga n idols i n the Ka bah holy sh rine . Muhammad died on June 8, 632. Some say he had unequivo c a l l y nominated Ali as his successor wh ile he was retu rn i n g fr om his farewellpilgrimage to Mecca. Others re je c t th is cl aim, mainta ining that Muhammaddied withou t na mi n g a succes sor. Ali, while attending the last ri tes o f t h e Prophet, w as confronted by the fact that Ab u Bakr , M uh ammad s closest friend and father of A isha h, on e of t h e Prophet s wives , had beenchosen caliph. Ali di d not s ub mit to Abu Bakr s authority for some ti me,bu t neithe r di d he actively ass ert his own rights, p ossibl y becau s e hed id not want to thr ow the Muslim com munit y into blo ody trib al strife. Heretire d into a qu i et lif e in whic h religiou s works became his ch iefoccupa tion. T he first c hronologica lly arran ged versio n of th e Qur a n isattribut ed to him, a nd his excellent know led ge of th e Qur an a n d Hadith the s ayings and deeds of M u hammad aided the c aliphs in variou s legalproblems. Following the murder of Uthman, the third caliph, A l i w a s invited bythe Muslims of Medina t o accept th e ca li phat e reluctant, he agreed onlyafter long hesita tion . Hi s bri e f reign was b eset by difficulties duemos tly t o th e corru p t state of affairs he inherited. Acute ly awa r e o f theneg le ct of the Qur an and the tradition s of Mu ha mmad that his pre decessors had allowed t o deve lop, h e bas ed his rule o n th e Islamicideals of social j ustic e and eq uality. His po li c y was a blow to theinter ests o f the Qur aysh aristocrac y o f Mecca who had grow n rich i n thewa k e of the Muslim co nque sts. In order t o embarras s Ali t hey demandedthat he b rin g the murdere r s of Uth man to tr ial, and when he rejec tedt heir requ est, a rebel lion again st him was instiga te d in wh ich t woprominent M eccans alon g with A ishah, Muham mad s wi d ow and the dau ghterof A b u Bakr, the first caliph , to o k a leading part . This reb ellion, knownas the Battl e o f th e Came l th e camel ridde n byA ishah , was quell e d. Aseco nd rebell ion was on th e point of being cr ushe d wh en its le ader,M u awiyah, a ki nsman of Uthman and t he gove rnor of Sy ria , averted def e atby proposing arbit ration. A li saw thr o ugh the strata gem but was forcedb y his army t o acce p t adju dication, wh ich greatly weake ned his positio n.So on, moreove r, he ha d to fight some o f t he very peopl e w ho had earlier force d him to accep t arbitration but no w d enounced it. Kno w n a s Khawarij Seceders , they were de f eated by Ali in t h e Battle of N ahrawan.Meanwhile, Mu awi y a h followed an a ggr essive po licy, and by the end of 66 0 A li had lost cont rol o f Egy pt and of t he Hejaz. Whil e pray ing in amosqu e at Kuf a h in Iraq, Ali was struck w ith a po isoned swor d b y a Khari jite, intent on avengin g the men sl ain at Nah rawan . Two day s later Ali died an d was b uried n ear Kufah. Ali s political discourses, sermons, letters, and say i n g s , collected byash Sharif ar Rai d . 1015 in a bo o k en ti tl ed Nahj al balaghah TheRoad of Eloquencew it h com men tar y by Ibn A bi al Hadid d. 1258 , arewel l kno wn i n Arab ic l iterature. Source www.eb.com
2). Fatima  606? 32? , daughter of Muhammad by his firs t w i f e , Khadija, andthe only child of Muha mmad to bea r off sp ri ng . She married the caliph Ali,Muhammad  s cous in, an d f ro m Al i and Fatim a are supposedly descended t heFatim id s , a medie val caliphate of northern Africa. So urce   F ati ma ,  Microso ft R  Encarta R  98 Encyclopedia .  c  199 3 19 97M icrosoft Co rporation . All rights reser ved.               Fa timah b. c . 605, Mecca, Arabia  no w in Saudi Ar abia   d. 63 3, Medina a lso spelled FATIMA , also called AZ  ZAHR A    Arab ic   Shinin g One  daughte r of Muhammad  th e f oun der of Is lam  who i n later cent uries becamethe ob ject o f deep vener ation by ma ny Musli ms , especially th e Shi  it es.Muhammad h ad other son s an d daughters, but th ey eithe r died youn g o rfailed to p r oduce a long line o f descenda nts. Fatimah , however, st ood a tthe head of a g eneal ogy t hat steadil y enlarged t hrough th e generations.  To the Shi  ites she is particularly important becau s e s h e w as married to  Ali, whom the Shi  it es consider e d t o b e th e legitimate heir of the authority of the Pr op he t Muha mma d and the firs t of their imams. The son s o f Fat imah an d   A li, Hasan and Husayn, are thus viewe d b y the S hi  i te s as t he rightful inheritors of the tr adit ion of M uhammad , a furt her ramification of Fatimah    s si gnificanc e amon g Shi  ite b elievers.Accordingly, m any Isl amic tradi tions g ive Fatimah   s li fe a majesty a ndeve n a miraculou s qualit y that it di d not possess i n histor ical reality.  Fatimah accompanied Muhammad when he emigrated from M e c c a t o Medina in622. Soon after her arr ival in Medin a s h e m arri ed   Ali, the son of one ofthe Prophets uncl es . Th ei r firs t years wer e ones of material want.   Ali wa s ofte n h arsh wi th her, and Fatimah brought her cas e bef ore M u hamm adhimsel f  the Prophet took great satis factio n in b eing ab le to rec oncilehusband and wife . Wh en in 6 32 Muha mmad wa s facing hi s last illness,Fatima h was ther e to nur se him . In gener a l she was devoted t o herdomest ic dutie s and av oided invol vement in politic al affairs . Yet aft e rMuhammad   s death sh e had a shar p clash wit h Abu Bakr, wh o had succ eededMuhamma d as lea der o f th e Islamic communi ty, and Fat imah supporte d   A liin his re luctance to submi t to Abu Bakr    s authorit y . She came in toconflict with th e caliph a sec ond tim e ove r property t hat she claim edMuh ammad had lef t her . Abu Bak r refuse d to sanction her clai m, and,accordi n g to most acco un ts , Fatimah refused to sp eak to him unt i l herdeath fro m il lness six months later . Source  www. eb.c om





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