Si regionem hodiernam quaeris, vide paginam de Vandalitia.

Andalusia[1] (Hispanice Al-Ándalus; Arabice الأندلس al-ʼAndalus) fuit Paeninsula Iberica in dicione Musulmanorum. Hoc vocabulum prioribus civitatibus Islamicis in Iberia ab historicis hodiernis adhibetur.[2] Terrae huius regionis tempore maximi spatii geographici plurimam paeninsulae partem[3] et Septimaniam, partem Franciae meridianae hodiernae, saeculo octavo occupaverunt, ac paene uno saeculo (inter saecula nonum et decimum) dicionem a Fraxinet per transitus alpinos quae Italiam Europamque Occidentalem coniungebant extenderunt.[4][5]

Aetas caliphatuum:      Muhammad, 622–632      Caliphatus Rashidun, 632–661      Caliphatus Umayyad, 661–750
Provincia al-Andalus anno 750.
Interiores Meschitae–Cathedralis Cordubensis partes, olim Maximae Meschitae Cordubae. Primum meschita super locum basilicae Sancti Vincentii Visigothorum anni 600 anno 742 aedificatum est.
Corduba
Andalusia anno 910

Litterae, medicina, poesis, mathematica sub imperium calipharum et regum floruerunt.

Nexus interni

NotaeRecensere

  1.   Fons nominis Latini desideratur (addito fonte, hanc formulam remove)
  2. Camilo Gómez-Rivas (21 Novembris 2014). Law and the Islamization of Morocco under the Almoravids: The Fatwās of Ibn Rushd al-Jadd to the Far Maghrib. Brill. pp. 1, note 3. ISBN 978-90-04-27984-1 .
  3. Fernando Luis Corral (2009). "The Christian Frontier against al-Andalus (Muslim Spain): concept and politics during the reigns of King Fernando I of Castile and Leon and his successors until 1230". Walls, Ramparts, and Lines of Demarcation: Selected Studies from Antiquity to Modern Times. LIT Verlag Münster. p. 67. ISBN 978-3-8258-9478-8 ,
  4. Versteegh, Kees (1 Ianuarii 1990). "The Arab Presence in France and Switzerland in the 10Th Century" (en). Arabica 37 (3): 359–388 .
  5. Wenner, Manfred W. (Augustus 1980). "The Arab/Muslim Presence in Medieval Central Europe" (en). International Journal of Middle East Studies 12 (1): 59–79 .

BibliographiaRecensere

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  • Al-Djazairi, Salah Eddine. 2005. The Hidden Debt to Islamic Civilisation. Mancuniae: Bayt Al-Hikma Press. ISBN 0-9551156-1-2.
  • Bossong, Georg. 2002. "Der Name Al-Andalus: Neue Überlegungen zu einem alten Problem." In Sounds and Systems: Studies in Structure and Change: A Festschrift for Theo Vennemann, ed. David Restle et Dietmar Zaefferer, 149–64. Berolini: Mouton de Gruyter.
  • Calderwood, Eric. 2018. Colonial al-Andalus: Spain and the making of modern Moroccan culture. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press
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  • Dodds, Jerrilynn D. 1992. Al-Andalus: the art of Islamic Spain. Novi Eboraci: The Metropolitan Museum of Art. ISBN 9780870996368. Editio interretialis.
  • Fernandez-Morera, Dario. 2016. The Myth of the Andalusian Paradise: Muslims, Christians, and Jews under Islamic Rule in Medieval Spain. Novi Eboraci: Intercollegiate Studies Institute. ISBN 978-1610170956.
  • Frank, Daniel H., et Oliver Leaman. 2003. The Cambridge Companion to Medieval Jewish Philosophy. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-65574-9.
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  • Hamilton, Michelle M., Sarah J. Portnoy, et David A. Wacks, eds. 2004. Wine, Women, and Song: Hebrew and Arabic Literature in Medieval Iberia. Newark Delavariea: Juan de la Cuesta Hispanic Monographs.
  • Harzig, Christiane, Dirk Hoerder, ry Adrian Shubert. 2003. The Historical Practice in Diversity. Berghahn Books. ISBN 1-57181-377-2.
  • Jayyusi, Salma Khadra. 1992. The Legacy of Muslim Spain. 2 vol. Lugduni Batavorum, Novi Eboraci, et Coloniae: Brill.
  • Kennedy, Hugh. 1996. Muslim Spain and Portugal: A Political History of al-Andalus. Londinii: Longman. ISBN 0-582-49515-6.
  • Kraemer, Joel. 1997. "Comparing Crescent and Cross. [Libri recognitio.] The Journal of Religion 77 (3): 449–54.
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  • Kraemer, Joel. 2008. Maimonides: the Life and World of One of Civilization's Greatest Minds. Novi Eboraci: Doubleday. ISBN 0-385-51199-X.
  • Lafuente y Alcántara, Emilio, conv. 1867. Akhbār majmūʿa|Ajbar Machmua (colección de tradiciones: crónica anónima del siglo XI, dada a luz por primera vez, traducida y anotada. Matriti: Real Academia de la Historia y Geografía.
  • Luscombe, David, et Jonathan Riley-Smith, eds. 2004. The New Cambridge Medieval History: Volume 4, c. 1024Formula:Snd c. 1198, Part 1. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-41411-3.
  • Marcus, Ivan G. 1985. "Beyond the Sephardic mystique." Orim 1: 35–53.
  • Marín, Manuela, ed. 1998. The Formation of Al-Andalus, vol. 1: History and Society. Aldershot: Ashgate. ISBN|0-86078-708-7.
  • Menocal, Maria Rosa. 2002. Ornament of the World: How Muslims, Jews, and Christians Created a Culture of Tolerance in Medieval Spain. Bostoniae: Little, Brown and Company; Londinii: Back Bay Books. ISBN 0-316-16871-8.
  • Monroe, James T. 1970. Islam and the Arabs in Spanish scholarship: Sixteenth century to the present. Lugduni Batavorum: Brill.
  • Monroe, James T. 1974. Hispano-Arabic Poetry: A Student Anthology. Berkeleiae Californiae: University of California Press.
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  • Sanchez-Albornoz, Claudio. (1965) 1974. El Islam de España y el Occidente. Matriti: Espasa-Calpe. Colección Austral; 1560. In L'occidente e l'islam nell'alto medioevo: 2-8 aprile 1964, 2 vol. Spoleto: Centro Italiano di studi sull'Alto Medioevo. Series: Settimane di studio del Centro Italiano di studi sull'Alto Medioevo; 12 (1): 149–308.
  • Schorsch, Ismar. 1989. "The myth of Sephardic supremacy." The Leo Baeck Institute Yearbook 34: 47–66.
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Nexus externiRecensere