المجلة الجزائرية للمخطوطات
Volume 12, Numéro 1, Pages 33-45
Auteurs : Lahouaria Nourine Elaid .
This article attempts to highlight the crisis in Omaya caliphate in al-Andalus and his gradual fragmentation since 1009, led in 1031 to the collapse of the Caliphate of Cordoba, after the futility of efforts to find a legitimate successor to the caliph Hisham II, presumably assassinated in 1016. Al-Andalus is now fragmented between competing local powers, which were formed under the action of various strengths and interests, but whose lords yearn for most, to be associated with political legacy of Cordoba Caliphate. It is the historian Ibn Hayyan who, not without contempt, called these remains; al-Muluk tawâ'if (tawâ'if kingdoms). The interest of this study is that it returns us to different concepts of this crucial moment of the Muslim presence in the Iberian Peninsula analyzed by specialists of the time as Ibn Hayyan and Hispanists of our time to achieve the end of the viewpoints on the history of al-Andalus and to reveal what the Hispanists tried to hide.
Heritage- Interest- Rivalry- Fitna-Dissolution of the Caliphate.
Martos Quesada Juan