عبدالله البطال. عبد الله بن عمرو بن حرام

The Encyclopaedia of Islam, New Edition, Volume I: A—B Much later accounts claim that he hailed from or , and that he was a of the family
The Encyclopaedia of Islam, New Edition, Volume I: A—B İngilizce His stories Battalname were reworked throughout the and periods, and he became the subject of a considerable body of folk tales

In the Delhemma, his own role in the Umayyad wars with Byzantium is taken over by the hero al-Sahsah.

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حلول البطالة Unemployment Solutions
Studien zur Geschichte Westkleinasiens im 13
عبد الله بن عمرو بن حرام
Leiden and New York: BRILL
আবদুল্লাহ আল
Sources of Oriental Languages and Literatures İngilizce
The use of the of al-Antaqi "of Antioch" rather than a suggests that he may not have been of Arab origin; in this context, his name "" further suggests that he was a convert to Islam, as this name meaning "servant of Allah" was often given to new converts in early Islamic times Sources of Oriental Languages and Literatures
Leiden and New York: BRILL In the 10th—12th centuries his alleged role in the siege of Constantinople was embellished by the Persian historian and the mystic

Berlin, Germany and New York, New York: Walter de Gruyter.

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قصة عبدالله البطال
Sources of Oriental Languages and Literatures ingilis
حدث في مثل هذا اليوم من التاريخ الميلادي
Studien zur Geschichte Westkleinasiens im 13
أبو محمد البطال
A cult developed around him as a saintly figure " " , especially among the and sects, and his supposed tomb at became a major centre of pilgrimage until the early 20th century, drawing pilgrims from as far as Central Asia