ibn-Saud


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ibn-Saud

(ˌɪbənˈsaʊd)
n
(Biography) Abdul-Aziz (æbˈdʊlæˈziːz). 1880–1953, first king of Saudi Arabia (1932–53)
References in periodicals archive ?
The mother of this country's modern founder, King Abdul-Aziz "ibn-Saud", was Shaikha Sara al-Sudairi - whose great-grand-father was Shaikh Ahmad the Great ibn Muhammad al-Sudairi, the most powerful part of the Dawaser.
The ruling House of Saud emerged in the 18th century AD in alliance between Emir Muhammad ibn-Saud who ruled the Najd and Shaikh Muhammad ibn Abdul-Wahhab of the Tamim Tribe, a reformer of Sunni Islam who founded a movement now known as Wahhabism.
Wahhabi kingdom was founded in 1932 by Abdul-Aziz "Ibn-Saud", the father of King Salman and five of his elder brothers who preceded him since the founder's death on Nov.
But this does not guarantee that Salman as king will make Muqrin, the youngest son of the kingdom's founder Abdul-Aziz "Ibn-Saud".
Islamabad -- International Islamic University Islamabad (IIUI) and Al-Imam Muhammad Ibn-Saud Islamic University Riyadh, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia collaborates in academia to achieve academic excellence at the both institutions and to further strengthen ties between both the countries.
In the words of British explorer John Philby, who travelled through parts of Arabia during the second decade of the last century on a special mission for the British foreign services on encountering the king for the first time: "When I met Ibn-Saud I felt that I was standing in front of a man born to be a king".
Their father, the late King Abdul-Aziz al-Saud - Ibn-Saud - had married over 40 women from among the Arabian Peninsula's most prominent tribes.
The ruling House of Saud was founded in the 18th century AD in a lasting alliance between Emir (prince) Muhammad ibn-Saud who ruled the Najd and Shaikh Muhammad ibn Abdul-Wahhab of the Tamim Tribe, a reformer of Sunni Islam who founded a religious movement now known as Wahhabism.
But this Wahhabi kingdom remains in a transition from the ageing sons of the late ibn-Saud, founder of the third Saudi dynasty, to the grand-sons.