By al-Ṭabarī, William M. Brinner
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Extra info for The History of al-Ṭabarī: An Annotated Translation, Vol. 2: Prophets and Patriarchs
In the text, Sam, Ham, and Yafith (rarely, Yafit; see Tabari, I, 222). v. Ham. Enoch b. They also claim that among the sons of Japheth were Gog and Magog, the Slavs and the Turks. Ham, and Canaan b. Noah, and she bore him the Blacks, Nubians, Fezzan, Zanj, Zaghawah, and all the peoples of the Sudan. , 637. Qut throughout the Arabic text. Kan`an. Enoch b. Shem, and Elam b. I (Ibn Ishaq) do not know whether Aram was from the same mother as Arpachshad and his brothers or not. They multiplied there, and they had reached one hundred thousand when they became Muslims.
Enoch b. Shem, and Elam b. I (Ibn Ishaq) do not know whether Aram was from the same mother as Arpachshad and his brothers or not. They multiplied there, and they had reached one hundred thousand when they became Muslims. Ham. Tabard, I, 213, has Ashudh. , has Lawudh. See Yaqut, Mu`jam, II, 615. See below, note 61. The king of the Hijaz in Tayma' was one of them (his  name was al-Arqam), but they were inhabitants of Najd never- theless, while the inhabitants of al-Ta'if were the Banff `Abd b.
Farwak,30 who had been the first to design the institution of kingship and had preceded all others in carrying it out. Not mentioned in Avestan material, he figures prominently in the Classical Persian sources. See Shahnameh, I, 41, verses 48-49, and 42, verses 50-52. In the Shahnameh his name appears as Atbin or Abtin; see Shahnameh, I, 57, verse 117. Some Magians claim that he took al-Dahhak captive and imprisoned him in those mountains, putting a group of jinn in charge of him; others assert that he killed him.