Officeholders similar to or like Muhammad bin Qasim

Arab military commander of the Umayyad Caliphate who led the Muslim conquest of Sindh and Multan from the last Hindu king, Raja Dahir in the battle of Aror. Wikipedia

  • Muslim conquests in the Indian subcontinent

    Muslim conquests in the Indian subcontinent mainly took place from the 12th to the 16th centuries, though earlier Muslim conquests include the invasions into modern Pakistan and the Umayyad campaigns in India, during the time of the Rajput kingdoms in the 8th century. Ideological link to the suzerainty of the Abbasid Caliphate, invaded and plundered vast parts of Punjab and Gujarat, starting from the Indus River, during the 10th century. Wikipedia

  • Arab Sind

    Official who administered the Muslim province of Sind. The chief Muslim official in the province and was responsible for maintaining security in the region. Wikipedia

  • Arab military commander and provincial governor for the Umayyad Caliphate. The son of Haywil ibn Yasar, surnamed Abu Kabsha, a member of the Syrian tribal nobility and an adherent of the Umayyads during the Second Fitna. Wikipedia

  • Mansura, Sindh

    The historic capital of the Muslim Caliphate in Sindh, during the eighth century under the Umayyad Caliphate and then Abbasid Caliphate from the year 750 AD to 1006 AD. The city was founded as a central garrison by the Umayyad Forces in Sindh, the city transformed into a very vibrant metropolis during the Abbasid Era surpassing the wealth of Multan in the north and Debal in the south. Built on the shores of the Indus River, it was surrounded by fertile farmland, Ibn Hauqal mentioned the wealthy local merchants who wore Baghdad Costume and were of Sindhi-Arab origins, houses were made of clay, baked bricks and plaster. Wikipedia

  • Sindh

    One of the four provinces of Pakistan. Home of the Sindhi people. Wikipedia

  • Umayyad campaigns in India

    In the first half of the 8th century CE, a series of battles took place between the Umayyad Caliphate and the Indian kingdoms to the east of the Indus river. Subsequent to the Arab conquest of Sindh in present-day Pakistan in 712 CE, Arab armies engaged kingdoms further east of the Indus. Wikipedia


    Sentences forMuhammad bin Qasim

    • Parts of Punjab first came into contact with Islam after the Umayyad Caliphate commander Muhammad bin Qasim defeated Raja Dahir in 711 and expanded into southern Punjab.Punjab, Pakistan-Wikipedia
    • In 711 CE, Muhammad bin Qasim conquered the Sindh and Indus Valley and the port of Debal, from where he launched his forces further into the Indus Valley in 712.Karachi-Wikipedia
    • The Arab conqueror Muhammad bin Qasim conquered Sindh in 711 CE.Pakistan-Wikipedia
    • At the time of Muhammad bin Qasim's conquest of Sind in the 8th century, Arab writers described agglomerations of Jats in the arid, the wet, and the mountainous regions of the conquered land.Jat people-Wikipedia
    • Parts of India have historically been subject to Muslim rule from the period of Muhammad bin Qasim till the fall of the Mughal Empire.Persecution of Hindus-Wikipedia
    • After his conquest of Sindh, Muhammad bin Qasim in 712 CE captured Multan from the local ruler Chach of Alor following a two-month siege.Multan-Wikipedia

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