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Family tree of Omar

From EverybodyWiki Bios & Wiki

'Omar ibn al-Khattāb (c. 584 – 644), sometimes referred by Muslims as Omar al-Farooq ("the one who distinguishes between right and wrong") was from the Banu Adi clan of the Quraysh tribe. He was a companion of the Islamic prophet Muhammad and became the second Caliph (634 – 644) following the death of Abu Bakr, the first Caliph.

Many of Omar's relatives of the same generation were also Sahaba and his daughter Hafsa bint Omar was a Mother of the Believers. His sons were also important Sahaba.

Family tree[edit]

Ka'b
Murrah'Adiy
YaqazahRazah
MakhzumQurut
UmarAbdullah
Abd AllahRiyah
MughirahAbdul Uzza
HishamNufayl
HantamahKhattab'Amr
ZaydOmar
al-Farūq
Zayd
FatimahSa'īd

Descendants[edit]

Wives Children Grandchildren Further Descendants
Zaynab bint Madhun al-Jumiya (at the time of Jahiliyyah) Abdullah ibn Omar Abd-al-Rahman ibn Abd-Allah
Salim ibn Abd-Allah
Abd-al-Rahman Omar (the Older)
Abd-al-Rahman ibn Omar (the Younger)[1]
Hafsa bint Omar She was first married to Khunais ibn Hudhaifa of Banu Sahm, but became a widow in August 624.[2] She was then married to the Islamic Prophet Muhammad, yet she had no children.
Umm Kulthum bint Jarwal Ubayd Allah ibn Omar
Zayd ibn Omar[3]
Qurayba bint Abi Umayya al-Makhzumiya (divorced, married by Abdul-Rahman ibn Abi Bakr) Qurayba and Omar had no children together.
Jamila (Atiya) bint Thabit ibn Abi al-Aqlah (from the tribe of Aws)[3][4][5] Asim ibn Omar Hafs ibn Asim (who in Sahih al-Bukhari alone relates eleven hadith)
Omar ibn Asim (father of Umm Miskin)
Umm Asim Layla bint Asim (mother of Umar ibn Abdul Aziz)
Umar ibn Abd al-Aziz (the eighth Umayyad Caliph, in Damascus)
Umm Miskin bint Umar (who had a freed slave named Abu Malik, according to Sahih Bukhari)
Atiqa bint Zayd (former wife of Abdullah ibn Abu Bakr;[4][6] married Omar in the year 12 AH and after he was murdered, she married Zubayr ibn al-Awam) Iyaad ibn Omar
Umm Hakim bint al-Harith ibn Hisham (married Omar after her husband Ikrimah ibn Abi Jahl was killed in Battle of Yarmouk; they were later divorced but Al-Mada'ini says Omar did not divorce her)[7] Fatima bint Umar
Umm Kulthum bint Ali[4][8]- married Omar in the year 17 AH Zayd ibn Omar
Ruqayyah bint Omar
Luhyah (a woman from Yemen whose marital status with Omar is disputed; al-Waqidi said she was Umm Walad, meaning a slave woman)[3] Abd-al-Rahman ibn Umar (the middle or youngest)
Rukayhah (as Umm Walad)[9] Zaynab bint Omar (youngest child of Omar)
mother unknown Another son of Omar was az-Zubayr ibn Bakkar, called Abu Shahmah, although his mother is unknown.[3]

See also[edit]


Other articles of the topic Islam : Muhammad Nasiruddin al-Albani, Rūḥ, Isaac, Abu Hanifa, Quran, Farman kharabayi, Medina
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References[edit]

  1. "Story of Umar Ibn Khattab".
  2. Ibn Sa'd, Muhammad (2013). Tabaqat: The Companion of Badr, Translated by Bewley, A. 3. London: Ta-Ha Publishers. p. 307. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 ibn ʻAbd Allāh Zubayrī, Mus'ab. Nasab Quraysh. p. 349. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 ibn Jarir al-Tabari, Muhammad. History of the Prophets and Kings. p. 4. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  5. Ibn Sa'd, Muhammad. Tabaqat: The Companion of Badr, Translated by Bewley, A. London: Ta-Ha Publishers. p. 3. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  6. Ibn Kathir, Ismail. Al Bidayah wa al-Nihayah. p. 6. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  7. Ibn Hajar al-Asqalani, Al-Hafidh Shihabuddin Abu'l-Fadl Ahmad. al-Isaba fi tamyiz as-Sahaba. pp. 8, 193. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  8. Ibn Kathir, Ibn Sa'd. Tabaqat al-Kubra. 8. p. 338. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  9. Ibn Kathir (2002). Kitab al-Bidayah wan-Nihayah. Dar al-Wathan publications. p. 168. ISBN 9960-28-117-5. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png

External links[edit]