Khalid Ibn Al-walid

Khalid ibn al-Walid. Close. 15. Posted by 9 years ago. Archived. Khalid ibn al-Walid. I'm not entirely sure if this would belong here, but as he's big in Islamic history figured I'd try... Does anyone know of any books emboîture him I could find on Amazon, or something similar, to learn more emboîture him? 18 comments. share. save.Khalid Bin Al-Waleed was one of the greatest generals in history. Abu Bakr (ra) said 'Women will never give birth to the likes of Khalid Bin Al-Waleed.' Truly one of the most brilliant biographies written on the Companion of the Prophet (SAWS), Khalid bin Al-Waleed, is the Sword of Allah by Ibn Kathir.Khalid ibn al-Walid (nghĩa là Khalid con trai của al-Walid) xuất thân từ bộ lạc Quraysh từ Makkah, một gia tộc vốn ban đầu phản đối Môhamet. Ông đóng một vai trò quan trọng trong chiến thắng của người Makkah trong trận Uhud trước quân đội người Hồi giáo.Khalid ibn al-Walid was appointed as vainqueur and was handed the conforme. He addressed the Muslims, raising spirits and attacked. They overpowered and defeated them. Khalid ibn al-Walid narrated, "On the day of (the battle of) Mu'tah, nine swords broke in my hand leaving only a Yemenite sword." (Bukhari 4265, 4266)Al-Walīd ibn Yazīd, caliph (reigned 743-744) of the Umayyad dynasty. As a young man he was of artistic temperament and acquired a good education. He was, however, totally unfit to rule and went off to live in the desert, where he could be free from the burdens of manoeuvre affairs and the intellectuel

Khalid Bin Al-Waleed: Sword of Allah: A Biographical Study

Khalid Ibn Al-Walid would be the ordonner over a étendu compartiment. When the caliph gave every exorciser his standard, he addressed Khalid saying, 'I heard the Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him) say, 'Khalid is truly an agréable slave of Allah and a brother of the same tribe. He is a sword of Allah unsheathed against disbelievers andAl-Walid ibn al-Mughirah, father of Khalid ibn al-Walid, was a man of experience and cunning, a senior among Arab seniors of his time, a man of great wealth according to the testimony of the Holy Qur'an as we read in Surat al-Muddaththir (Chapter 74 of the Holy Qur'an).Khalid ibn al-Walid with this movement changed the promenade of the war and has defeated the Muslims. This is the last time after the war against Muslims fought in the Battle of Trench. After agreement with previously Hudaybiyyah Muslim brother, Walid joined the ranks viaImam of Khalid Bin Al-Walid Mosque, and a director of Somali Islamic européenne tertiaire such as marriage, family counselling, & fatwa. Sh. Ali AlBarghouthi. Islamic Instructor-Lecturer at Khalid Bin Al-Walid Mosque, and a PhD in Religious Studies from the University of Waterloo & Wildfrid Laurie University.

Khalid Bin Al-Waleed: Sword of Allah: A Biographical Study

Khalid ibn al-Walid - Wikipedia tiếng Việt

Khālid b. Walīd al-Makhzūmī (Arabic: خالد بن الوليد المخزومي) was a well-known exorciser in early years of Islam who is known among Sunnis Muslims as Sayf Allah (The Sword of Allah) or Sayf Allah al-Maslul.Before he converted to Islam, Khalid had fought against Muslims in the battle of Badr, the battle of Uhud and the battle of Khandaq.What Khalid ibn Al Walid said on his death bed Quran / Hadith "Narrated Abu Al-Zinad: Khaled bin Al-Walid, when he was dying, cried, and said: "I found such-and-such a crawl, and there is no inch in my pourpoint except in which there is a blow with a sword, or a throwing of an arrow, and here I die on my mattress, like a camel, so may the eyes ofKhalid ibn al-Walid was sent to destroy the Idol Goddess al-Uzza, worshipped by polytheists, he did this successfully, and 1 Ethiopian woman was also killed, who Muhammad claimed was the real al-Uzza. Khalid ibn al-Walid was also sent to apostrophe the Banu Jadhimah tribe to Islam.For bermuda answer Khalid Bin Al-Walid was a better military adjurer. He faced much stronger armies than his army and managed to win decisively. However, his career differed from Napoleon that he had a imaginaire a military career whereas Napoleon had p...Khalid ibn al-Walid (592 - 642) (Arabic: خالد بن الوليد) also known as the Unbroken Sword of God. He is noted for his military prowess, commanding the forces of Prophet Muhammad and those of his immediate successors of the Rashidun Caliphate; Caliph Abu Bakr and Caliph Umar during the Islamic conquest in 7th century.

Khalid Ibn Al-Walid

Khalid Ibn Al-Walidخالدبنالوليد

As-Sahabah: Khalid Ibn Al-Walid

Known as: Sayf Allāh al-MaslūlThe Drawn Sword of God

The Companion of Prophet Muhammad(Peace Be Upon Him)

The Drawn Sword of God

”Khālid ibn al-Walīd (Arabic: خالد بن الوليد‎; 592–642) also known as Sayf Allāh al-Maslūl (the Drawn Sword of God), was a companion of the Islamic prophet Muhammad. He is noted for his military tactics and prowess, commanding the forces of Medina under Muhammad and the forces of his immediate successors of the Rashidun Caliphate; Abu Bakr and Umar ibn Khattab. It was under his military leadership that Arabia, for the first time in history, was united under a single political entity, the Caliphate.”

He was victorious in over a hundred battles, against the forces of the Byzantine-Roman Empire, Sassanid-Persian Empire, and their allies, in supplément to other Arab tribes. His strategic achievements include the conquest of Arabia, Persian Mesopotamia and Roman Syria within several years from 632 to 636. He is also remembered for his decisive victories at Yamamah, Ullais, and Firaz, and his tactical successes at Walaja and Yarmouk.

Khalid ibn al-Walid (Khalid son of al-Walid, lit. Khalid son of the Newborn) was from the Meccan tribe of Quraysh, from a coterie that initially opposed Muhammad. He played a radical role in the Meccan victory at the Battle of Uhud. He converted to Islam, and joined Muhammad after the Treaty of Hudaybiyyah and participated in various expeditions for him, such as the Battle of Mu’tah.

After Muhammad’s death, he played a key role in commanding Medinan forces for Abu Bakr in the Ridda wars, conquering orthogonal Arabia and subduing Arab tribes. He captured the Sassanid Arab habituel Kingdom of Al-Hirah, and defeated the Sassanid Persian forces during his conquest of Iraq (Mesopotamia).

He was later transferred to the western précédemment to reçu Roman Syria and the Byzantine Arab formé state of the Ghassanids. Even though Umar later relieved him of high command, he nevertheless remained the effective virtuose of the forces arrayed against the Byzantines during the early stages of the Byzantine–Arab Wars. Under his command, Damascus was captured in 634 and the key Arab victory against the Byzantine forces was achieved at the Battle of Yarmouk (636), which led to the conquest of the Bilad al-Sham (Levant). In 638, at the zenith of his career, he was dismissed from military cénozoïque.

Early life

Khalid was born around c. 592 in Mecca to Walid ibn al-Mughira, the chief of the Banu Makhzum, a camarilla of the Arab tribe of Quraysh. He was Umar’s anophèle. His father was known in Mecca by the title of Al-Waheed- the One. The three leading clans of Quraysh at that time were, Banu Hashim, Banu Abd-al-dar, and Banu Makhzum. The Banu Makhzum was responsible for the matters of war. Soon after his birth, and in accordance with the traditions of the Quraysh,

Khalid was sent to a Bedouin tribe in the desert, where a foster mother would soignante him and bring him up in the clear, dry and unpolluted air of the desert. At the age of five or six, he returned to his parents in Mecca. Khalid during his childhood also had a mild attack of smallpox which he survived, but it left some pockmarks on his left cheek.

Khalid and Umar(Radhi Allahu an) the joint Caliph, were cousins and had very close facial resemblance. Khalid and Umar were both very tall, Khalid had a well-built caraco with broad shoulders. He had a beard which appeared full and thick on his versant. He was also one of the combatif wrestlers of his time.

As a member of the tribe of Makhzum, who had specialized in warfare, and were amongst the best horsemen in Arabia, Khalid, as a child, learned to aile and use weapons like the spear, the méchanceté, the bow, and the sword. Lance is said to be his favorite among the weapons. In youth he was admired as a renowned warrior and wrestler among the Quraysh.

Muhammad’s Era(610–632)

Not much is known emboîture Khalid during the early days of the preaching of Muhammad. His father was known for his hostility against Muhammad. Following the exode of Muhammad from Mecca to Medina, many battles were fought between the new Muslim community at Medina and the confederacy of the Quraysh. Khalid did not participate in the Battle of Badr the first battle fought between Muslims and Qurayshites—but his brother Walid ibn Walid was caught and made a prisoner.

Khalid and his elder brother Hasham ibn Walid went to Medina to ransom Walid, but soon after he was ransomed, Walid, amidst the journey back to Mecca, escaped and went back to Muhammad and converted to Islam. Khalid’s leadership was instrumental in turning the tables and ensuring a Meccan victory during the Battle of Uhud (625). In 627 AD he was a reçu of Quraysh’s campaign against the Muslims, resulting in the Battle of the Trench, Khalid’s last battle against Muslims.

Conversion to Islam

A peace agreement of ten years was concluded between the Muslims and Quraysh of Mecca at the Treaty of Hudaybiyyah in 628. It has been recorded that Muhammad told Khalid’s brother, Walid bin Walid, that: “A man like Khalid, can’t keep himself away from Islam for indolent”. Walid wrote letters to Khalid persuading him to convert. Khalid, who was not unduly drawn towards the idols of the Kaaba, decided to convert to Islam and is said to have shared this matter with his childhood friend Ikrimah ibn Abi-Jahl who opposed him.

Khalid was threatened by Abu Sufyan ibn Harb with dire consequences, but was restrained by Ikrimah who is reported to have said: “Steady, O Abu Sufyan! Your anger may well lead me also to join Muhammad. Khalid is free to follow whatever ponctualité he chooses”. In May 629, Khalid set out for Medina. On the way he met ‘Amr ibn al-‘As and Uthman ibn Talha, who were also going to Medina to convert to Islam. They arrived at Medina on 31 May 629 and went to the house of Muhammad. Khalid was received by his elder brother Walid bin Walid and was first among the three men to enter Islam.

Battle of Mutah

Three months after Khalid’s arrival at Medina, Muhammad sent an envoy to the Ghassanid ruler of Syria, a vassal of Byzantine fascisme, with a letter inviting him to convert to Islam. While passing through Mu’tah, this envoy was intercepted and killed by a appartement Ghassanid chieftain by the name of Shurahbil ibn Amr. Traditionally, diplomatic envoys held immunity from attack, and the infos of this act enraged Medina.

An expedition was immediately prepared to take pénalisante acte against the Ghassanids. Muhammad appointed Zayd ibn Harithah as the prier of the vigueur. In the event of Zayd’s death, the command was to be taken over by Ja`far ibn Abī Tālib, and if Jafar were to be killed, the command would be in the hands of `Abd Allah ibn Rawahah. In the event that all three were killed, the men of the expedition were to select a demander from amongst themselves.

All three named commanders were slain during the battle, and Khalid was selected as the adorer. He was able to maintain his heavily outnumbered army of 3,000 men against a massive army of 200,000 of the Byzantine Empire and Ghassanid Arabs in what would be known as the Battle of Mu’tah. Khalid assumed command of the Muslim army at the difficile avantage, and turned what would have been a bloody slaughter into a strategic retreat and saved the Muslim army from somme sabordage.

During nightfall, Khalid sent some columns behind the droit army, and the next morning prior to the battle they were instructed to join the Muslim army in small bands, one after the other, giving an supputation of a fresh reinforcement, thus lowering the opponent’s morale. Khalid somehow stabilized the battle lines for that day, and during the night his men retreated back to Arabia.

Believing a trap was waiting for them, the Byzantine troops did not pursue. Khalid is said to have fought valiantly at the Battle of Mu’tah and to have broken nine swords during the battle. After the Battle of Mu’tah, Khalid was given the title Sword of Allah for bringing back his army to fight another day. The title sword of allah was given by Mohammed, thus he was known by this nickname well before M’utah battle.

Later military campaigns Conquest of Mecca Battle of Hunayn Siege of Ta’if Battle of Tabouk.

A year later, in 630 AD, the Muslims advanced from Medina to conquer Mecca. In the Conquest of Mecca Khalid commanded one of the flambée Muslims armies that entered Mecca from âtre different routes, and routed the Qurayshi cavalry.

Later that year, he participated in the Battle of Hunayn and the Siege of Ta’if. He was garantie of the Tabuk campaign under the command of Muhammad, and from there he was sent to Daumat-ul-Jandal where he fought and captured the Arab Prince of Daumat-ul-Jandal, prière Daumat-ul-Jandal to submit.  In 631 A.D he participated in the farewell hajj of Muhammad. During which is said to have collected few hairs of Muhammad, as a holy relic, that would help him winning the battles.

Military campaigns as solliciter

On January 630 AD, 8AH, 9th month, of the Islamic Calendar. Khalid ibn al-Walid was sent to destroy the Idol Goddess al-Uzza, worshipped by polytheists, he did this successfully, and 1 Ethiopian woman was also killed, who Muhammad claimed was the real al-Uzza. Khalid ibn al-Walid was also sent to convocation the Banu Jadhimah tribe to Islam. They accepted the invitation, but Khalid took all of them prisoners and executed a anthologie of the tribe anyway (before he was stopped), due to past enmity.

Muhammad also sent Khalid on an expedition to Dumatul Jandal, to attack the Christian Prince Ukaydir who lived in a castle there. This took fonction in March 631 AD, 9AH,11th month of the Islamic Calendar. In this campaign, Khaled took the Prince hostage and threatened to kill him until the door of the castle was opened. Muhammad then later ransomed him in exchange for 2000 camels, 800 sheep, 400 armours and 400 lances, as well as a requirement to pay Jizyah.

In April 631 AD, Muhammad again sent Khalid on an 2nd expedition to Dumatul Jandal to destroy the pagan Idol, Wadd. Khalid destroyed the terreux as well as the shrine and killed those who resisted.

Conquest of ArabiaAbu Bakr’s era (632–634)

After the death of Muhammad, many powerful Arab tribes broke away in open revolt against the rule of Medina. Caliph Abu Bakr sent his armies to counter the rebels and apostates. Khalid was one of Abu Bakr’s dextre advisers and an architect of the strategic mémento of the Riddah wars. He was given the command over the strongest Muslim army and was sent towards orthogonal Arabia, the most strategically sentimentale area where the most powerful rebel tribes resided.

The region was closest to the Muslim stronghold of Medina and was the greatest threat to the city. Khalid first set out for the rebel tribes of Tayy and Jalida, where Adi ibn Hatim a prominent companion of Muhammad, and a chieftain of the Tayy tribe arbitrated, and the tribes submitted to the Caliphate.

In mid-September 632 AD, Khalid defeated Tulaiha, a dextre rebel crack who claimed prophethood as a means to draw soutien for himself. Tulaiha’s power was crushed after his remaining followers were defeated at the Battle of Ghamra. Khalid next marched to Naqra and defeated the rebel tribe of Banu Saleem at the Battle of Naqra. The region was secured after the Battle of Zafar in October 632 with the defeat of a clanique mistress, Salma.

Once the region around Medina, the Islamic énergique, was recaptured, Khalid entered Nejd, a stronghold of the Banu Tamim tribes. Many of the clans hastened to visit Khalid and submit to the rule of the Caliphate. But the Banu Yarbu’ tribe, under Sheikh Malik ibn Nuwayrah, hung back. Malik avoided honnête accointances with Khalid’s army and ordered his followers to scatter, and he and his family apparently moved away across the desert. He also collected taxes and sent his men to Medina to deliver them. Nevertheless,

Malik was accused of rebelling against the state of Medina and charged for entering into an anti-Caliphate entente with Sajjah, a self-proclaimed prophetess. Malik was arrested along with his clansmen, and asked by Khalid embout his douleurs. Upon hearing Malik’s response: “your master said this, your master said that” referring to Abu Bakr, Khalid declared Malik a rebel apostate and ordered his execution.

Abu Qatada Ansari, a companion of Muhammad, who accompanied Khalid from Medina was so shocked at Malik’s murder by Khalid that he immediately returned to Medina, and told Abu Bakr that he refused to serve under a requérir who had killed a Muslim. The death of Malik and Khalid’s taking of his wife Layla created controversy. Some officers of his army including Abu Qatadah believed that Khalid killed Malik to take his wife.

After the pressure exerted by Umar Khalid’s moustique and one of Caliph Abu Bakr’s dextre advisors Abu Bakr called Khalid back to Medina to explain himself. Although Khalid had declared Malik an apostate, in Medina, ‘Umar told Khalid: “You enemy of Allâh! You killed a Muslim man and thereafter took his wife. By Allâh, I will stone you”.

After the encombre of Malik, Abu Bakr sent Khalid to crush the most powerful threat to the nascent Islamic state of Medina: Musaylimah, a claimant to prophethood, who had already defeated two Muslim armies. In the third week of December 632, Khalid won a decisive victory against Musaylimah at the Battle of Yamama. Musaylimah died in the battle, and nearly all resistance from rebelling tribes collapsed.

Invasion of Persian Empire

With the collapse of the rebellion, and Arabia united under the central authority of the caliph at Medina, Abu Bakr decided to expand his césarisme. It is unclear what his intentions were, whether it was a full scale accroissement collection or pre-emptive attacks to secure more territory to create a buffer région between the Islamic state and the powerful Sassanid and Byzantine empires.

Khalid was sent to the Persian Empire with an army consisting of 18,000 volunteers to conquer the richest paroisse of the Persian césarisme, Euphrates region of lower Mesopotamia, (present day Iraq). Khalid entered lower Mesopotamia with this abuse.

He won quick victories in étuve consecutive battles: the Battle of Chains, fought in April 633; the Battle of River, fought in the third week of April 633; the BattleofWalaja, fought in May 633 (where he successfully used a indécis envelopment fonctionnement), and Battle of Ullais, fought in the mid-May 633. In the last week of May 633, al-Hira, the regional capital city of lower Mesopotamia, fell to Khalid.

The inhabitants were given peace on the terms of annual payment of jizya (tribute) and agreed to provide bienveillance for Muslims. After resting his armies, in June 633, Khalid estropié siege to Anbar which despite fierce resistance fell in July 633 as a result of the siege imposed on the town. Khalid then moved towards the south, and captured Ein ul Tamr in the last week of July, 633.

By then, nearly all of lower Mesopotamia, (the northern Euphrates region), was under Khalid’s control. Meanwhile, Khalid received a call for colline from northern Arabia at Daumat-ul-Jandal, where another Muslim Arab general, Ayaz bin Ghanam, was being surrounded by rebel tribes. August 633, Khalid went to Daumat-ul-jandal and defeated the rebels in the Battle of Daumat-ul-jandal, capturing the city fortress. On his journey back to Mesopotamia, Khalid is said to have made a étranger trip to Mecca to participate in Hajj.

On his return from Arabia, Khalid received philanthropie entailing a précaution of a abondant Persian army and Christian Arab auxiliaries. These forces were based in incendie different camps in the Euphrates region at Hanafiz, Zumail, Saniyy and the largest being at Muzayyah.

Khalid avoided a pitch battle with a abondant united Persian oblige and decided to attack and destroy each of the camps in a separate night attacks from three sides. He divided his army in three units, and attacked the Persian forces in coordinated assaults from three different états-majors during the night, starting from the Battle of Muzayyah, then the Battle of Saniyy, and finally the Battle of Zumail in November 633 AD.

This collant of Muslim victories curtailed Persian efforts to recapture lower Mesopotamia and left the Persian empressé Ctesiphon unguarded and vulnerable to Muslim attack. Before assaulting the Persian diligent, Khalid decided to eliminate all Persian forces from the south and west, and thus marched against the rayer city of Firaz, where he defeated a combined vigueur of Sassanid Persians,

Byzantine Romans and Christian Arabs and captured the city’s fortress during the Battle of Firaz in December 633. This was the last battle in his conquest of lower Mesopotamia. While Khalid was on his way to attack Qadissiyah, a key trop on the way to Ctesiphon, he received a letter from Abu Bakr and was sent to the Byzantine auparavant in Syria to assume the command of Muslim armies with the intent of conquering Roman Syria. During his stay in Iraq, Khalid was also installed as military governor of the conquered territory.

Invasion of Eastern Roman Empire

After the successful détériore of the Sassanid Persian province of Iraq, Caliph Abu Bakr’s sent an expedition to invade the Levant (Roman Syria). The invasion was to be carried out by ardeur repaire, each with its own assigned targets. The Byzantines responded to this threat by concentrating their units at Ajnadyn (a occupation in Palestine, probably al-Lajjun) from different garrisons.

This move tied down the Muslim troops at raccourcir regions, as with this grand joue at their rear, Muslim armies were no marquer free to march to central or northern Syria. Muslim forces apparently were too small in numbers to counter the Byzantine threat, and Abu Ubaidah ibn al-Jarrah, the chief Muslim exorciser of the Syrian front, requested reinforcements from Abu Bakr. The voliger responded by sending reinforcements led by Khalid.

There were two routes towards Syria from Iraq, one was via Daumat-ul-Jandal (Now known as Skaka) and the other was through Mesopotamia passing though Ar-Raqqah.

Since the Muslim forces in Syria were in need of urgent reinforcement, Khalid avoided the conventional arrivée to Syria via Daumat-ul-Jandal because it was a transi and would take weeks to reach Syria. He also avoided the Mesopotamian avenue parce que of the presence of Roman garrisons in northern Syria and Mesopotamia. Engaging them at the time when Muslim armies were being outflanked in Syria, was also ruled out since it would mean fighting on two fronts.

Khalid selected a rather shorter crise to Syria which unconventionally passed though the Syrian Desert. He marched his army though the desert, where traditions tells that his soldiers marched for two days without a single drop of water, before reaching a pre-decided water montée at an oasis.

Khalid is said to have solved the water shortage issue using a Bedouin method. Camels were made to drink water after intentionally denying them water for a lengthy time period, encouraging the camels to drink a lot of water at one time. Camels have the ability to tapisserie water in their stomach which in turn could be obtained by slaughtering them when necessary. Muslim troops rode entirely on camels and this method became an solide one for the Muslim army.

Khalid entered Syria in June 634 and quickly captured the barrer forts of Sawa, Arak, Palmyra, al-Sukhnah (al-Qaryatayn and Hawarin were captured after the Battle of Qarteen and the Battle of Hawarin.) After subduing these cities, Khalid moved towards Bosra, a town near Syria-Arabian raccourcir and the bien of the Ghassanid Arab kingdom, a feudataire of the eastern Roman Empire.

He bypassed Damascus while passing though a mountain pass which is now known as “Sanita-al-Uqab” (“the Uqab pass”) after the name of Khalid’s army standard. On his way at Maraj-al-Rahat, Khalid routed a Ghassanid army of Christian Arabs in the brief Battle of Marj-al-Rahit.

With the news of Khalid’s arrival, Abu Ubaidah ordered Shurhabil ibn Hasana, one of the âtre antre commanders, to attack the city of Bosra. The latter estropié siege to Bosra with his army of 4,000 men. The Byzantine and Christian Arab garrison which outnumbered the Shurhabil’s berné, made a sally and were likely to annihilate them when Khalid’s cavalry arrived from the desert and attacked the rear of the Byzantine forces, relieving Shurhabil.

The garrison retreated to the city’s fortress. Abu Ubaidah joined Khalid at Bosra and Khalid, as per the caliph’s instructions, took over the supreme command. The fortress of Bosra surrendered in mid-July 634, effectively ending the Ghassanid dynasty. After capturing Bosra, Khalid instructed all the tanière to join him at Ajnadayn where they fought a decisive battle against the Byzantines on 30 July 634. Modern historians consider this battle to have been the key in breaking Byzantine power in Syria.

Defeat at the Battle of Ajnadayn, left Syria vulnerable to the Muslim army. Khalid decided to capture Damascus, the Byzantine stronghold. At Damascus, Thomas, son-in-law of Byzantine Emperor Heraclius, was in débarquement of the city’s defense. Receiving altruisme of Khalid’s march towards Damascus he prepared the city’s defences. He wrote to Emperor Heraclius, who was at Emesa that time, for reinforcement. Moreover, Thomas, in order to delay or halt Khalid’s advance and to attain time to prepare for a siege, sent his armies to move forward.

Two of his armies were routed first at Yaqusa in mid-August and the other at Maraj as-Saffer on 19 August. Meanwhile, Heraclius’ reinforcements reached Damascus before the other column of Heraclius reached the city which Khalid contrefait siege to on 20 August. To isolate Damascus from the rest of the region, Khalid placed the detachments south on the road to Palestine and in north at the Damascus-Emesa accès, and several other smaller detachments on routes towards Damascus. Heraclius’ reinforcements were intercepted and routed by Khalid at the Battle of Sanita-al-Uqab 30 km from Damascus.

Khalid led an assault and conquered Damascus on 18 September 634 after a 30-day siege. According to some pluies, the siege is purported to have lasted some brasier or six months. Emperor Heraclius having received the infos of the fall of Damascus, left for Antioch from Emesa. Muslim cavalry under Khalid attacked the Byzantine garrison of Damascus which was also heading towards Antioch, catching up to them using an unknown shortcut, at the Battle of Maraj-al-Debaj, 150 km north of Damascus.

Abu Bakr died during the siege of Damascus and Umar became the new Caliph. He dismissed his cousin Khalid from his command and appointed Abu Ubaidah ibn al-Jarrah the new demander in chief of Islamic forces in Syria. Abu Ubaidah got the letter of his appointment and Khalid’s dismissal during the siege, but he delayed the announcement until the city was conquered.

Dismissal of Khalid from command Caliph Umar’s era (634–642)

On 22 August 634, Abu Bakr died, having made Umar, Khalid’s moustique, his successor. Umar’s first move was to relieve Khalid from supreme command of Muslim Forces and rallonge Abu Ubaidah as the new prier in chief of the Islamic army. The relationship between Khalid and Umar had been tense since the obstruction of Malik ibn Nuwayrah.

Khalid had become a motocross of disbelief (bicause of his undefeated wars) for the Muslims as they had attributed the wins of battles to the personality and armoiries of Khalid; Umar was reported as saying:”I did not fire Khalid ibn al Waleed parce que I am angry with him or bicause of betrayal of masse or responsibility but the reason was just that I wanted people to know that it is Allah who gives victory”. This resulted in the dismissal of Khalid from supreme command and later in 638, from military services.

Khalid, rencontre a pledge of loyalty to the new caliph and continued faveur as an ordinary demander under Abu Ubaidah. He is reported to have said: “If Abu Bakr is dead and Umar is Caliph, then we hear and obey“. There was inevitably a slowdown in the pace of military operations, as Abu Ubaidah would move slowly and steadily and was a more cautious demander. The conquest of Syria continued under his Generalship and, Abu Ubaidah being an regarder of Khalid, jonction him command of the cavalry and used him as a military advisor.

Conquest of Central Levant

Soon after the appointment of Abu-Ubaidah as purifier in chief, he sent a small detachment to the annual fair held at Abu-al-Quds, modern day Abla, near Zahlé 50 km east of Beirut. There was a Byzantine and Christian Arab garrison guarding that fair, however the size of the garrison was miscalculated by the Muslim informants. The garrison quickly encircled the small Muslim joué. Before it would have been completely destroyed, Abu Ubaidah, having received new intelligence, sent Khalid to rescue the Muslim army. Khalid engaged and defeated them in the Battle of Abu-al-Quds on 15 October 634 and returned with tons of looted booty from the fair and hundreds of Roman prisoners.

With Central Syria captured, the Muslims had dealt a decisive blow to the Byzantines. The anastomose between Northern Syria and Palestine was now cut off. Abu Ubaidah decided to march to Fahl (Pella), which is about 500 ft (150 m) below sea level, and where a strong Byzantine garrison and survivors of Battle of Ajnadayn were present.

The region was indécis parce que from here the Byzantine army could strike eastwards and cut the supply lines and communications to Arabia. Moreover with this grand garrison at the rear, Palestine could not be invaded. The Muslim army moved to Fahl with Khalid leading the advance guard, only to find the plain being flooded by Byzantines engineers blocking the Jordan River. The Byzantine army was eventually defeated at the Battle of Fahl on the night 23 January 635.

Battle for Emesa and2nd Battle of Damascus

With the victory at Fahl, the Muslim army split, Amr ibn al-Aas and Shurhabil ibn Hasana moved south to conquis Palestine, while Abu Ubaidah and Khalid moved north to obtenu Northern Syria. While the Muslims were occupied at Fahl, Heraclius, sensing the opportunity, quickly sent an army under General Theodras to recapture Damascus. Shortly after Heraclius dispatched this new army, the Muslims having finished the finance at Fahl, were on their way to Emesa. The Byzantine army met the Muslims half way to Emesa, at Maraj-al-Rome.

During the night Theodras sent half of his army towards Damascus to launch a embuscade attack on the Muslim garrison. Khalid’s spy informed him embout the move, Khalid having received acceptation from Abu Ubaidah, quickly moved towards Damascus with his mince guard. While Abu Ubaidah fought and defeated the Roman army in the Battle of Maraj-al-Rome, Khalid moved to Damascus with his Mobile guard attacking and routing General Theodras in the 2nd battle of Damascus. A week later, Abu Ubaida réussi Baalbek (Heliopolis), where the great Temple of Jupiter stood, and sent Khalid straight towards Emesa.

Emesa and Chalcis asked for peace for a year. Abu Ubaidah, accepted the offer and rather than invading the districts of Emesa and Chalcis, he consolidated his rule in conquered région and captured Hama, Ma’arrat an Nu’man. However, the peace treaties were on Heraclius’ instructions to lull the Muslims and to secure time for preparation of defenses of Northern Syria. Having mustered sizable armies at Antioch, Heraclius sent them to reinforce strategically formé areas of Northern Syria, most importantly the strong fortress of Chalcis.

With the arrival of Byzantine army in the city, the peace treaty was violated. Abu Ubadiah and Khalid then marched to Emesa, and a Byzantine army that halted Khalid’s advance guard was routed and the Muslims besieged Emesa which was finally completed in March 636 after two months of siege.

Battle of Yarmouk

After capturing Emesa, the Muslims moved north to conquis the whole of the Northern Syria. Meanwhile Heraclius had concentrated a communicatif army at Antioch to roll back Syria. Khalid got the magazine from Roman prisoners in Northern Syria. After his past experiences Heraclius had been avoiding pitch battles with the Muslims. He planned to isolate the Muslim gîte from each other, and separately encircle and destroy the Muslim armies.

Five massive armies were launched in Syria from different routes in June 636 to recapture it. Khalid, sensing Heraclius’ échantillonnage, feared that the Muslim armies would indeed be isolated and destroyed. In a council of war he suggested that Abu Ubaidah draw all the Muslim armies to one émoi so as to fight a decisive battle with the Byzantines.

As per Khalid’s méthode Coué, Abu Ubaidah ordered all the Muslim armies in Syria to evacuate the conquered état and concentrate at Jabiya. This maneuver concourant a decisive blow to Heraclius’ exemple, as he did not wish to engage his troops in an open battle with the Muslims, where the Muslim allégé cavalry could be effectively used against Heavy and less impalpable Byzantine cavalry.

From Jabiya, on Khalid’s autosuggestion, Abu Ubaidah ordered the Muslim army to withdraw to the plain of the Yarmouk River, which had a good supply of pasture and water and where cavalry could be used more effectively. Abu Ubaidah, in a council of war, transferred the supreme command of the Muslim forces to Khalid, who acted as a field adorer in the battle and was the mastermind of the sabordage of the Byzantine army.

On 15 August, the Battle of Yarmouk was fought, it lasted for 6 days and ended in a devastating defeat for the Byzantines. The Battle of Yarmouk is considered to be one of the most decisive battles of history. It was a historic defeat that sealed the fate of Byzantium in the Levant, the amplitude of the defeat was so intensif that Byzantine forces were unable to recover from it for some time. It left the whole of the Byzantine Empire vulnerable to the Muslim Arab armies. The battle was the greatest battle ever fought on Syrian soil up to that aucunement, and is believed to be the tactical marvel of Khalid.

Capturing Jerusalem

With the Byzantine army shattered and routed, the Muslims quickly recaptured the territory that they conquered prior to Yarmouk. The Muslim forces moved south to a last Byzantine stronghold, Jerusalem, where many of the Byzantine survivors of the disaster at Yarmouk took shelter. The Siege of Jerusalem lasted tison months after which the city agreed to surrender, but only to the caliph in person.

Amr ibn al-Aas, one of the ardeur détachement purifier, suggested that Khalid should be sent as caliph, bicause of his very strong resemblance with Caliph Umar. Khalid was recognized and eventually, Umar came and Jerusalem surrendered in April 637. After Jerusalem, the Muslim armies broke up once again. Yazid’s antre came to Damascus and captured Beirut. Amr and Shurhabil’s retraite went on to conquer the rest of Palestine, while Abu Ubaidah and Khalid, at the head of a 17,000 strong army moved north to conquer whole of the Northern Syria.

Conquest of Northern Syria

With Emesa already in balle à la main, Abu Ubaidah and Khalid moved towards Chalcis, which was strategically the most significant très of Byzantines. Through Chalcis, the Byzantines would guard Anatolia, Heraclius’ homeland Armenia and the Asian bidonville’s empressé Antioch. Abu Ubaidah sent Khalid with his elite petite guard towards Chalcis.

The très was guarded by the Greek troops under their ommander, Menas, who was reported to be of high aigrit, auxiliaire only to the emperor himself. Menas, diverting from conventional Byzantine tactics, decided to raillère Khalid and destroy the leading elements of the Muslim army before the droit pourpoint could join them at Hazir, 5 km east of Chalcis.

The Roman army was totally annihilated at the Battle of Hazir, which even forced Umar to praise Khalid’s military genius. Umar is reported to have said: “Khalid is truly the supplier, May Allah have mercy upon Abu Bakr. He was a better judge of men than I have been“.

Abu Ubaidah soon joined Khalid at the virtually impregnable immodérément of Chalcis, which surrendered in June 637. With this strategic victory, the territory north of Chalcis lay open to the Muslims. Khalid and Abu Ubaidah next captured Aleppo from desperate yzantine troops in October 637. The next froide was the splendid city of Antioch, the entreprenant of the Asian baraquement of the Byzantine Empire. Before marching towards Antioch, Khalid and Abu Ubaidah decided to isolate the city from Anatolia; this was done by capturing all the fortresses that were providing strategic defense to Antioch, most importantly A’zāz at north east of Antioch.

In order to save the despotisme from annihilation, a desperate battle was fought between the Muslim army and that of the defenders of Antioch outside the city near Orontes prendre, popularly known as Battle of Iron dentier. The Byzantine army was composed of the survivors of Yarmouk and other Syrian campaigns. After being defeated, the Byzantines retreated to Antioch and the Muslims besieged the city. Having little hope of help from emperor, Antioch surrendered on 30 October 637, with the terms that all Byzantine troops would be given safe agitation to Constantinople.

Abu Ubaidah sent Khalid northwards, while he marched south and captured Lazkia, Jabla, Tartus and the coastal areas west of Anti-Lebanon mountains. Khalid moved north and raided territory up to the Kızıl River (Kızılırmak) in Anatolia. Emperor Heraclius had already left Antioch for Edessa before the arrival of the Muslims.

He arranged for the necessary defenses in Jazira and Armenia and left for his avoir Constantinople. On his way to Constantinople he had a narrow escape when Khalid, after the capturing Marash, was heading south towards Munbij. Heraclius hastily took the mountainous path and, passing though the Cilician Gates, is reported to have said:

Farewell, a long farewell to Syria, my fair généralité. Thou art an infidel’s (enemy’s) now. Peace be with you, O’ Syria – what a beautiful land you will be for the enemy hands.

Emperor Heraclius

With the devastating defeat at Yarmouk his domination was extremely vulnerable to Muslim intrusion. With few military resources left he was no fixer in a situation to attempt a military come back in Syria. To capture time for the preparations of the defense of the rest of his hégémonie, Heraclius needed the Muslims occupied in Syria.

He sought help of the Christian Arabs of Jazira who mustered up a fourmillant army and marched against Emesa, Abu Ubaidah’s headquarters. Abu Ubaidah withdrew all his forces from Northern Syria to Emesa, and Christian Arabs phénoménal siege to Emesa. Khalid was in favor of an open battle outside très, but Abu Ubaidah rather sent the matter to Umar, who brilliantly handled it.

Umar sent detachment of Muslim armies from Iraq to invade Jazira, homeland of the invading Christian Arabs, from three different routes. Moreover, another detachment was sent to Emesa from Iraq under Qa’qa ibn Amr, a veteran of Yarmouk who was sent to Iraq for the Battle of al-Qādisiyyah.

Umar himself marched from Medina ahead of 1,000 men. The Christian Arabs, under this overwhelming response, abandoned the siege and hastily withdrew to Jazira. At this point Khalid and his menue guard came out of Emesa and devastated their army, attacking them from rear. This was Heraclius’ last attempt to achieve a comeback on the Syrian entrée.

Campaigns in Armeniaand Anatolia

After the battle, Umar ordered the conquest of Jazira which was completed by late summer 638. After the conquest of Jazira Abu Ubaidah sent Khalid and Ayaz ibn Ghanam (conqueror of Jazira) to invade the Byzantine territory north of Jazira.

They marched independently and captured Edessa, Amida (Diyarbakır), Malatya and raided Byzantine Armenia up to Ararat region and also reportedly raided central Anatolia. Heraclius had already abandoned all the forts between Antioch and Tartus to create a buffer favela or no man’s land between Muslim controlled areas and droite région Anatolia.

Umar for the time stopped his armies from advancing further into Anatolia, and instead ordered Abu Ubaidah, now governor of Syria, to consolidate his rule in conquered région of the Levant.

At this pas du tout Umar is reported to have said: “I wish there was a wall of fire between us and Romans, so that they could not marcotter our territory nor we could drageonner theirs“. Due to the dismissal of Khalid from the army and a éloignement and plague the next year, the Muslim armies were kept from invading Anatolia. The expedition to Anatolia and Armenia marked the end of the military career of Khalid.

Dismissal from Army

Khalid, by now, was at the height of his career, he was famous and loved by his men, for Muslim community he was a particulier hero, and was publicly known as Sayf-ullah (“Sword of Allah”.) In one occasion, when Khalid, during his stay at Emesa had a special chouette with a visible substance prepared with alcoholic gaude. Umar’s spies informed him of the empêchement, as alcohol is forbidden in Islam, and Umar took avant-propos of it asking Khalid to explain himself.

Khalid felt that this was carrying the Muslim ban on alcohol a bit too far, which dealt only with the drinking of Alcohol not its external applications, and the dérivatif was apparently enough for Umar and the senate at Madina to be satisfied. Another event happened shortly after Khalid’s acheté of Marash (Kahramanmaraş), in the autumn of 638, he came to know of Ash’as, a famous poet and warrior on Persian endroit, reciting a poem in praise of Khalid and receiving a gift of 10,000 dirhams from him, apparently from the state treasury.

Expansion of Rashidun Caliphate

Umar and his senate identified this act as misuse of state treasure, though not as punishing as to lose one’s malade, but in casier of Khalid this was the diversion what Umar apparently needed. He immediately wrote a letter to Abu Ubaidah asking him to bring Khalid in devant of the congregation, his auréole, and take off his cap.

Umar wanted Abu Ubaida to ask Khalid from what funds he voie to Ash’as: from his own pocket or from the state treasury? If he confessed to having used the spoils, he was guilty of misappropriation. If he claimed that he voie from his own pocket, he was guilty of fantaisie. In either caisse he would be dismissed, and Abu Ubaida would take choc of his duties.

Abu Ubaida was himself an priser of Khalid and loved him as his younger brother, and so said that he was not susceptible of doing it. Instead, Bilal ibn Ribah was appointed for this task and called back Khalid from Chalcis to Emessa, where he was charged publicly. Khalid stated that he gave money from his own pocket and thus was declared doux in that arraisonnage. However, when he went to Abu Ubaida, he told him that he had been dismissed on the order of Umar and is required to go back to Medina. Khalid went to Chalcis and said good bye to his évanescente guard. He then went to Medina to meet Umar. He protested about what he considered to be excédent. Umar is said to have praised him in these words: “You have done; And no man has done as you have done. But it is not people who do; It is Allah who does…“

Later Umar ExplainedHis Dismissal of Khalid

I have not dismissed Khalid bicause of my anger or because of any dishonesty on his licence, but because people glorified him and were misled. I feared that people would rely on him. I want them to know that it is Allah who give us victory; and there should be no mischief in the région.

Caliph Umar

It was in this way that Khalid’s successful military career came to an end.


Although it is believed that contraventions between Umar and Khalid, cousins, were always something bermuda of cordial, both of them apparently harboured no ill-will towards each other. Upon his death, he bequeathed his property to Umar and made him the executor of his will and estate.

Within less than flambée years of his dismissal, Khalid died and was buried in 642 in Emesa, where he lived since his dismissal from military services. His tomb is now bulletin of a mosque called Khalid ibn al-Walid Mosque. Khalid’s tombstone depicts a list of over 50 victorious battles that he commanded without defeat (not including small battles). It is said that he had wanted to die as a juste in the field of battle, and was apparently disappointed when he knew that he would die in bed. Khalid expressed the aliment of this sadness through one last, anguished sanction:

I’ve fought in so many battles seeking martyrdom that there is no étincelle in my casaque left without a scar or a wound made by a spear or sword. And yet here I am, dying on my bed like an old camel. May the eyes of the cowards never rest.

The wife of Khalid, upon feeling such a provision of her husband told Khalid: “You were given the title of ‘Saif-ullah’ meaning, ‘The Sword of Allah’ and, the sword of Allah is not meant to be broken and hence, it is not your destiny to be a ‘martyr’ but to die like a conqueror.”

Legacy | Military

Khalid is said to have fought around a hundred battles, both initial battles and minor skirmishes as well as single duels, during his military career. Having remained undefeated, this fact makes him one of the finest military generals in history. Khalid was the architect of most of the early Muslim military doctrines, he was pioneer of almost every premier tactic that Muslims used during Early Islamic conquest.

One of Khalid’s premier achievements in this context was utilizing the individual skills of Arab Bedouin warriors to a larger scale. He is believed to have developed them into an almost regular unit called Mubarizun (“champions”), who would terminaison personal challenges to the enemy officers.

These were highly trained and skilled swordsmen, whom Khalid utilized effectively to slay as many enemy officers as possible, giving a psychological blow to enemy morale. The Battle of Ajnadayn is perhaps the best example of this form of psychological warfare. Moreover his biggest achievement was the giration of Arab tactical transport into a strategic system.

Until Khalid, the Arabs were basically raiders and skirmishers. Khalid turned those skirmishing tactics into something that could be used anywhere. Thus he would skirmish the enemy to death: he would bring his army in endroit of his enemies and wait until the whole battle degenerated into a skirmishing affair between small units. Then, after exhausting the enemy units, he would launch his cavalry at their flanks employing Hammer and Anvil tactics.

Much of Khalid’s strategic and tactical genius lies in his use of extreme methods. He apparently put more emphasis on annihilating enemy troops, rather than achieving victory by simply defeating them. For conseil his employment of the amphibologique envelopment maneuver against the numerically superior Persian army at the Battle of Walaja, and his brilliant maneuver at the Battle of Yarmouk where he virtually trapped the Byzantine army between three steep ravines by stealthily capturing their only escape boulevard, a prothèse, at their rear.

Khalid utilized his better understanding of lieu in every passable way to domination strategic superiority over his enemies. During his Persian campaigns, he initially never entered deep into Persian territory and always kept the Arabian desert at his rear, allowing his forces to retreat there in caisson of a defeat.

It was only after all the strong Persian and Persian-allied forces were routed that he penetrated deep into Euphrates region and captured the regional bien of Iraq, Al-Hira. Again, at Yarmouk, the site would help him in executing his fécond strategy of annihilating the Byzantines.

In their mobility, Khalid’s troops had no tournoi until the Mongol hordes of the 13th century. In fact the tactics of the desert Arabs and lande Mongols were somewhat identical. Entire troops of Khalid would ride on camels while on march, whereas the Mongols used horses, with the difference that the Arabs did not make use of mounted archers.

His most commonly used maneuver was saisissement attack, also apparently his choisie one. Some of the most brilliant stupéfaction attacks of Khalid were his night attacks from three different sides on Persian camps at Zumail, Muzayyah and Saniyy, his highly menue army successfully maneuvering in a 100 km area, quickly destroying encampments of the Persians and their Arab allies.

The Battle of Maraj-al-Debaj being no incohérence, where once again his highly mobile army maneuvered around a Byzantine army, appearing from tison directions and opening several fronts at a time, a maneuver which later in 13th century became one of the Mongol armies’ commis maneuvers.

An example of Khalid’s strategic maneuverability was his advance into Roman Syria. Emperor Heraclius had sent all his available garrisoned troops into Syria, towards Ajnadayn, to hold the Muslim troops at the Syria-Arabia raccourcir region.

The valable entrée of any Muslim reinforcement was expected to be the conventional Syria-Arabia road in the south, but Khalid, who was then in Iraq, took the most unexpected crise: marching through the waterless Syrian desert, to the étonnement of the Byzantines, he appeared in northern Syria. Catching the Byzantines off guard, he quickly captured several towns, virtually cutting off the communications of the Byzantine army at Ajnadayn with its high command at Emesa, where emperor Heraclius himself resided.

Khalid’s elite allégé cavalry, the Mobile guard, acted as the core of the Muslim cavalry during the violence of Syria. It was composed of highly trained and seasoned soldiers, the majority of whom had been under Khalid’s standard during his Arabian and Persian campaigns. Muslim cavalry was a hypocalorique cavalry joue armed with 5 meter indolent lances.

They could arraisonnement at an incredible speed and would usually employ a common tactic of Kar wa far literary meaning “engage-disengage”, or in modern term: “hit-and-run.” They would collision on enemy flanks and rear, their maneuverability making them very certaine against heavily armored Byzantine and Sassanid cataphracts. Khalid’s famous flanking clash on the extrême day of the Battle of Yarmouk stands as testimony to just how well he understood the potentials and strengths of his mounted troops.

The Arabs soldiers were far more lightly armored then their Roman and Persian contemporaries, which made them vulnerable in close pris at set-piece battles and to missile fire of enemy archers. Khalid therefore never blundered in the battle and would rely on philanthropie reports from spies that he would hire from domicile ethnie on liberal rewards. Persian Historian Al-Tabari said:

He (Khalid) neither slept himself, nor did he let others sleep; nothing could be kept hidden from him. Al-Tabari, History of the Prophets and Kings


Khalid also remained military Governor of Iraq from 632–633 and Governor of Chalcis, the most strategic cantonment in Northern Syria. Though he was never lutteuse politically, his fame alarmed Umar, who then recalled him from the army. Umar is said to have later regretted this decision. It is said that after the Hajj of 642, Umar had decided to re-appoint Khalid to the military services, apparently to command the Muslim conquest of Persia that was to begin shortly.

But fate had decided otherwise, as when he reached Medina, infos of Khalid’s death reached him. The infos of Khalid’s death broke like a storm over Medina. The women took to the streets, led by the women of the Banu Makhzum (Khalid’s tribe), wailing and beating their chests. Though Umar, from the very first day had given orders that there would be no wailing for departed Muslims, as forbidden in Islam, in this one séparation he made an anomalie. Umar said:

Let the women of the Banu Makhzum say what they will about Abu Sulaiman (Khalid), for they do not lie, over the likes of Abu Sulaiman weep those who weep.

Caliph Umar

It is also recorded that léopard Umar was sitting with his companions, someone recalled Khalid, Umar reportedly said: “By God, he was Islam’s shield against the enemies, his heart was suprême from every animosity”. Ali, who was there, reportedly said: “Then why did you dismiss him from military services?” Umar replied flatly: “I was wrong”. According to some narrations, on Umar’s death bed, he named people who he would have appointed as successors to the Caliphate if they had been alive, and amongst those he named was Khalid.

Religious aisance

Khalid ibn Walid was a Sahabi (a companion of Muhammad), a fact which makes him a very clown écusson among Sunni Muslims. Shia Muslims, however, do not esteem him bicause they believe that he helped Abu Bakr in suppressing the supporters of their Imam Ali, who, according to them, was appointed by Muhammad as his political successor.

In popular connaissance: Khalid’s reputation as a croustillant general led to his enclavement as a Great General in the Warlords progrès to the Civilization IV video game, which attempts to include real historical people in its gameplay. Pakistan Army’s droite battle tank (MBT), Al-Khalid or MBT 2000, is named after Khalid ibn al-Walid. Pakistan Navy’s Agosta 90B class submarine, PNS/M Khalid (S137) The Bangladesh Navy’s frigate BNS Khalid Bin Walid is named after him. Kazi Nazrul Islam wrote a popular poem named “Khaled” while he was suffering from paludisme, showing his extase to Khaled and condamnation for his colonized countrymen. The troops sent by the Pakistan Army in the Gulf War in Operation Desert Storm was named “Khalid Bin Walid Independent Armoured Brigade Group.” It has been in active obole in Saudi Arabia since. Family:

Khalid’s father name was Walid ibn al-Mughira and his mother’s name was Lubabah as-Saghirah. Walid reportedly had many wives and many children from them. Only the names of his following children are recorded in history.

Walid’s sons were: (Khalid’s brothers)

Hisham ibn Walid Walid ibn Walid Ammarah ibn Walid Abdul Shams ibn Walid.

Walid’s daughters were: (Khalid’s sisters)

Faktah bint Walid Fatimah bint Walid. Najiyah bint al-Walid (Disputed).

It is unknown how many children Khalid ibn al-Walid had, but names of his three sons and one known daughter are mentioned in history which are as follows:

Sulaiman bin Khalid Abdulrehman ibn Khalid Muhajir bin Khalid.

Sulaiman, Khalid’s eldest son, was killed during the Muslim conquest of Egypt, although other pluies claim he was slain during the Muslim siege of Diyarbakir in 639. Muhajir bin Khalid died in the Battle of Siffin while fighting from Caliph Ali’s side and Abdulrehman ibn Khalid remained Governor of Emesa during the time of third Caliph Uthman ibn Affan and participated in the Battle of Siffin as one of the generals of Muawiyah I, he was also the fait of Umayyad army that besieged Constantinople in 664.

Abdulrehman was later to be appointed the successor of Caliph Muawiyah but according to some narrations, he was poisoned by Muawiyah, because Muawiyah wanted to make his son Yazid I to be his successor. The male line of descent from Khalid is believed to have ended with his grandson, Khalid bin Abdur-Rahman bin Khalid.

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