Dating women lund sweden
Vikings would make numerous raids against both Muslim and Christian states in the Iberian Peninsula.Eventually, a community of settled Vikings, who converted to Islam in southeast Seville, would be famous for supplying cheese to Cordoba and Seville.” In Andrew Marr’s BBC Documentary, “History of the World: Into the Light”, Marr commented on how Vikings in Russia also came very close to converting to Islam with their king being unable to initially decide which of the world's religions would suit them best. At the moment the ring is in The Swedish History Museum in Stockholm - Furthermore, these discoveries indicate the vast multicultural wealth which lies in overlooked places as it does in overlooked languages.Further study will inspire others to search for more evidence with regards to past civilisations.However other scholars such as Muhammad al-Idrisi (1100-1165), Ibn Khurradadhbih / Ibn Khordadbeh (820-910), al-Tartushi (1059-1127), al-Mas’udi (896-956), al-Muqaddasi (940-991), Ibn Rustah (10th Century) , Miskawayh (932-1030), Ibn Hawqal (10th Century), Ahmad al-Ya’qubi (897-898), Ibn Qutiya (10th Century), Yaqut al-Rumi (1179-1229), Yahya Ibn Hakam al-Bakri (772 - 866), al-Maqqari (1578-1632) and Ibn al-Athir (1160-1233) also share their observations of these saqalibah, a term first employed in the 10th century translated as “They keep their clothes clean and the men adorn themselves with armbands of gold...
Archaeologist Bjørn Myhre is said to have argued that, “A Viking fleet sacks Lisbon, Seville, Cadiz and Algeciras in the Emirate of Cordova and Asilah in Morocco.The word reads as “” which means “for” or “to Allah (God)”. They trade beads among themselves and pay a dirham for a bead. The ring, combined with the unearthing of the dirham (Arabic coins) and Muslim astronomer figures found on the Astronomical Clock in the Lund Cathedral in parts of Europe suggest that more studies and research should be done to uncover similar artefacts signifying European and Muslim Civilisation inter-connectivity.Though the attire of the woman in the grave seems to be traditionally Scandinavian, her decomposed body made it hard for the researchers and archaeologists to determine her faith and ethnicity. Examples such as the aforementioned demonstrate the mutually beneficent relations Muslim and non-Muslim civilisations have enjoined in for centuries.It is worth noting however that this was not the only contact documented between the Viking and Muslim Civilisation.This featured story has been extracted from “A Tale of Two Civilisations: The Viking and the Muslim World” One account in particular that was written and narrated by the 10th century traveller from the Muslim Civilisation, Ahmed Ibn Fadlan, seems to be most widespread and extensive in terms of content.
We would like to conclude our article with this important note made by Dr Anne-Maria Brennan, Chair of CE4t F: The ring was found in the 19th Century, and only recently has the Arabic inscription been noticed.