- Title Pages
- Notes on Contributors
- Note on Transliteration
- 1 Introduction
- 2 Islam and the ‘Great Divergence’: The Case of the Moroccan Marīnid Empire, 1269–1465 CE
- 3 Writing History as a Political Act: Ibn Khaldūn, ʿAṣabiyya and Legitimacy
- 4 The Genealogical Legitimization of the Naṣrid Dynasty: The Alleged Anṣārī Origins of the Banū Naṣr<sup>*</sup>
- 5 Jihād as a Means of Political Legitimation in Thirteenth-Century Sharq al-Andalus
- 6 Honouring the Prophet's Family: A Comparison of the Approaches to Political Legitimacy of Abū’lḤasan ʿAlī al-Marīnī and Aḥmad al-Manṣūr al-Saʿdī
- 7 ʿAzafid Ceuta, <i>Mawlid al-Nabī</i> and the Development of Marīnid Strategies of Legitimation<sup>*</sup>
- 8 On Muḥammad V, Ibn al-Khaṭīb and Sufism
- 9 Hospitality, Charity and Political Legitimacy in Pre-modern Morocco
- 10 Drums, Banners and <i>Baraka</i>: Symbols of Authority during the First Century of Marīnid Rule, 1250–1350<sup>*</sup>
- 11 The Ransom Industry and the Expectation of Refuge on the Western Mediterranean Muslim–Christian Frontier, 1085–1350
- 12 Nomadic Populations and the Challenge to Political Legitimacy: Three Cases from the Medieval Islamic West
- The Articulation of Power in Medieval Iberia and the Maghrib
- British Academy
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