7 edition of Trade and traders in Muslim Spain found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 259-306) and index.
|Statement||Olivia Remie Constable.|
|Series||Cambridge studies in medieval life and thought ;, 4th ser., 24|
|LC Classifications||HF3685 .C66 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiv, 320 p. :|
|Number of Pages||320|
|LC Control Number||93015165|
The expanse of Islamic trade had a direct result on the spread of the Islam religion. Traders brought their religion to West Africa where Islam quickly spread throughout the region. Areas in the far east such as Malaysia and Indonesia also became Muslim through traders and Islamic Sufis. Over time, large Muslim populations grew in other regions. Of the various communities active in trade in the Islamic countries at that time, records of only the Jewish community survive. Thousands of documents were preserved in the Cairo Geniza, a lumber room attached to the synagogue where discarded writings containing the name of God were deposited to preserve them from desecration.
Muslims established the kingdom of Mali in the thirteenth to fifteenth centuries, and Songhai from to Farther east, Kanem-Bornu near Lake Chad became Muslim after In West Africa, as was the case with Southeast Asia, it was traders who introduced Islam, and many rulers accepted it first, followed by others. Yes. The Arabs’ treatment of black Africans can aptly be termed an African Holocaust. Arabs killed more Africans in transit, especially when crossing the Sahara Desert, than Europeans and Americans, and over more centuries, both before and after t.
The insatiable demand for fair women was such that, according to M.A. Khan, an Indian author and former Muslim, it is "impossible to disconnect Islam from the Viking slave-trade. To give only two examples, The Secret Relationship asserts that “Dr. Wiznitzer claims that Jews ‘dominated the slave trade,’ then the most profitable enterprise in that part of the world.” The footnote refers to a book review by Herbert I. Bloom which in no way supports this statement. The Nation of Islam authors never acknowledge that Arnold Wiznitzer, whose Jews in Colonial Brazil is.
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Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought: Fourth Series) y First edition thus by Constable (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings/5(2). Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsula, (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought: Fourth Series) (Paperback) by Constable, Olivia Remie published by Cambridge University Press on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian /5(2). This volume surveys Iberian international trade from the tenth to the fifteenth century, with particular emphasis on commerce in the Muslim period and on changes brought by Christian conquest of much of Muslim Spain in the thirteenth century/5(13).
Book Description Cambridge University Press 8/26/, Paperback or Softback. Condition: New. Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsula, Book. Seller Inventory # BBS More information about this seller | Contact this seller/5(13). This volume surveys Iberian international trade from the tenth to the fifteenth century, with particular emphasis on commerce in the Muslim period and on changes brought by Christian conquest of much of Muslim Spain in the thirteenth century.
From the tenth to the thirteenth century, markets in the Iberian peninsula were closely linked to markets elsewhere in the Islamic world, and a strong 3/5(1).
Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought: Fourth Series) (Book) Book Details. ISBN. Title. By purchasing books through this website, you support our non-profit organization. Ancient History Encyclopedia receives a small commission for each book sold through our affiliate partners.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. TRADE AND TRADERS IN MUSLIM SPAIN by Olivia Remie Constable. Publication date Topics Trade - Traders - Spain Collection opensource Language.
Buy Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsula, (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought: Fourth Series) New Ed by Constable (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1).
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"The transit trade, and control of the routes linking the North African ports with southern gold fields, was generally in the hands of Beber middlemen."(Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain).
These middlemen made transit trade possible in Muslim Spain, and also the far trip from trading over far distances easier. English, Book, Illustrated edition: Trade and traders in Muslim Spain: the commercial realignment of the Iberian peninsula, / Olivia Remie Constable.
Constable, Olivia Remie. Get. Book Reviews Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsulaby Olivia Remie Constable. New York: Cambridge University Press, pp. $ This superbly written, fascinating book surveys the history of Iberian international commerce from the heyday of the Umayyad Dynasty of Cordoba in the tenth century to the fall of the last Muslim.
Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain by Olivia Remie Constable,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(12). Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsula, – Title: Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain: The Commercial Realignment of the Iberian Peninsula, – Publication Type: Book: Year of Publication: Authors: Constable ORemie: Series Title: Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought.
Book, Print in English Trade and traders in Muslim Spain: the commercial realignment of the Iberian peninsula, Olivia Remie Constable. Spain, northern Europe, and the Mediterranean in the Late Middle Ages. Atlantic and Mediterranean trade.
The new role of Iberian ports. The new structure of merchant power. Islam’s history with the West has been one of unwavering antagonism and seismic clashes, often initiated by the former. By the standards of history, nothing between the two civilizations is as well documented as this long war.
Accordingly, for more than a millennium, both educated and not so educated Europeans knew—the latter perhaps instinctively—that Islam was a militant creed that. Were Christian Mediterranean ports open to Muslim traders in. Date: Author: bizi. Trade and Traders in Muslim Spain The Commercial Realignment.
The history of Islam is well documented, especially the growth of the religion starting in Medina in Over the years, Islam has grown, first to Mecca and the whole Arabian Peninsula and later to.
White slavery (also white slave trade or white slave trafficking) refers to the chattel slavery of Europeans, whether by non-Europeans (such as North Africans and the Muslim world), or by other Europeans (for example naval galley slaves or the Vikings' thralls).Slaves of European origin were present in ancient Rome and the Ottoman Empire.
On the European continent under feudalism, there were. Slavery became increasingly uncommon through the Middle Ages replaced by serfdom by the 10th century, but began to revive again towards the end of the Middle Ages and in the Early Modern Byzantine–Ottoman wars (–) and the Ottoman wars in Europe (14th to 20th centuries) resulted in the capture of large numbers of Christian slaves.
The Dutch, French, Spanish, Portuguese. As to the Arab-Muslim slave trade, Ghanaian professor and minister John Azumah helped set the record straight in "The Legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa." In an interview about his book, Azumah said.
This despicable phenomenon was legitimized by Islam, as Christianity would later condone the transatlantic slave trade.
For example, the Tunisian Arab historian Ibn Khaldun () wrote that “the only peoples to accept slavery are the Negroes, because of their lower degree of humanity, their place being closer to the animal stage.” 2.The third theatre of Ottoman slave-raiding against Europe was the Mediterranean and Atlantic coasts of the continent.
Muslim pirates had of course raided southern Europe continuously from bases in North Africa from the seventh century, but things took a turn for the worse in the sixteenth century when the whole of North Africa came under the suzerainty of the Ottoman Empire, either as directly.