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Sword of Allah khalid bin Waleed pdf download

📘 Book Title Sword Of Allah Khalid Bin Waleed
👤 Book Author
🖨️ Total Pages319
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🌐 LanguageEnglish
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Sword of Allah khalid bin Waleed – Book Sample


Chapter – The Boy

“ The best of you in Jahiliyyah are the best of you in I slam, as long as they have understanding.”[Prophet Muhammad (SAWS)] – 1. Bukhari, from Abu Hurayrah. Sahih Al-Jami’ Al-Saghir No. 3267

Khalid and the tall boy glared at each other.

Slowly they began to move in a circle, the gaze of each fixed intently upon the other, each looking for an opening for his attack and each wary of the tricks that the other might use.

 There was no hostility in their eyes-just a keen rivalry and an unshakeable determination to win.

And Khalid found it necessary to be cautious, for the tall boy was left-handed and thus enjoyed the advantage that all left- handers have over their opponents in a fight.

Wrestling was a popular pastime among the boys of Arabia, and they frequently fought each other. There was no malice in these fights.

 It was a sport, and boys were trained in wrestling as one of the requirements of Arab manhood.

But these two boys were the strongest of all and the leaders of boys of their age.

This match was, so to speak, a fight for the heavy-weight title.

 The boys were well matched. Of about the same age, they were in their early teens.

Both were tall and lean, and newly formed muscles rippled on their shoulders and arms as their sweating bodies glistened in the sun. The tall boy was perhaps an inch taller than Khalid. And their faces were so alike that one was often mistaken for the other.

Khalid threw the tall boy; but this was no ordinary fall. As the tall boy fell there was a distinct crack, and a moment later the grotesquely twisted shape of his leg showed that the bone had broken.

The stricken boy lay motionless on the ground, and Khalid stared in horror at the broken leg of his friend and nephew. (The tall boy’s mother, Hantamah bint Hisham bin Al Mugheerah, was Khalid’s first cousin.)

In course of time the injury healed and the leg of the tall boy became whole and strong again.

 He would wrestle again and be among the best of wrestlers. And the two boys would remain friends.

 But while they were both intelligent, strong and forceful by nature, neither had patience or tact. They were to continue to compete with each other in almost everything that they did.

The reader should make a mental note of this tall boy for he was to play an important role in the life of Khalid. He was the son of Al Khattab, and his name was Umar.

Soon after his birth Khalid was taken away from his mother, as was the custom among the better families of the Quraish, and sent to a Bedouin tribe in the desert. A foster mother was found for him, who would nurse him and bring him up.

 In the clear, dry and unpolluted air of the desert, the foundations were laid of the tremendous strength and robust health that Khalid was to enjoy throughout his life. The desert seemed to suit Khalid, and he came to love it and feel at home in it.

From babyhood he grew into early childhood among the Arabs of the desert; and when he was five or six years old he returned to his parents’ home in Makkah.

Some time in his childhood he had an attack of small pox, but it was a mild attack and caused no damage except to leave a few pock marks on his face.

These marks did not, however, spoil his ruggedly handsome face, which was to cause a lot of trouble among the belles of Arabia – and some -to himself too.

The child became a boy; and as he reached the age of boyhood he came to realise with a thrill of pride that he was the son of a chief. His father, Al Waleed, was the Chief of the Bani Makhzum – one of the noblest clans of the Quraish – and was also known in Makkah by the title of AlWaheed- the Unique.

Khalid’s upbringing was now undertaken by the father who did his best (and with excellent success) to instil into Khalid all the virtues of Arab manhood-courage, fighting skill, toughness and generosity. Al Waleed took great pride in his family and his ancestors, and told Khalid that he was:


  • son of Al Waleed son of Al Mugheerah son of Abdullah
  • son of Umar
  • son of Makhzum (after whom the clan was named) son of Yaqza
  • son of Murra son of Kab
  • son of Luwayy son of Ghalib son of Fihr son of Malik son of Al Nazr son of Kinana
  • son of Khuzeima son of Mudrika son of Ilyas
  • son of Muzar son of Nizar son of Ma’add son of Adnan son of Udd
  • son of Muqawwam son of Nahur
  • son of Teirah son of Ya’rub son of Yashjub son of Nabit
  • son of Isma’il (regarded as the father of the Arabians) son of Ibrahim (the prophet)
  • son of Azar son of Nahur
  • son of Sarugh (or Asragh) son of Arghu
  • son of Falakh son of Eibar son of Shalakh
  • son of Arfakhshaz
  • son of Saam
  • son of Noah (the prophet) son of Lamk
  • son of Mattushalakh
  • son of Idris (the prophet) son of Yard
  • son of Muhla’il son of Qeinan son of Anush son of Sheis
  • son of Adam (the father of mankind)

Sword of Allah khalid bin Waleed

The great tribe of the Quraish that inhabited Makkah had evolved a clear-cut division of privilege and responsibility among its major clans. The three leading clans of the Quraish were the Bani Hashim, the Bani Abduddar (of which the Bani Umayyah was an offshoot) and the Bani Makhzum.

The Bani Makhzum was responsible for matters of war. This clan bred and trained the horses on which the Quraish rode to war; it made arrangements for the preparation and provisioning of expeditions; and frequently it provided the officers to lead Quraish groups into battle.

 This role of the Bani Makhzum set the atmosphere in which Khalid was to grow up.

While still a child he was taught to ride. As a Makhzumi he had to be a perfect rider and soon acquired mastery over the art of horsemanship.

But it was not enough to be able to handle trained horses; he had lo be able to ride any horse. He would be given young, untrained colts and had to break them and train them into perfectly obedient and well- disciplined war horses.

The Bani Makhzum were among the best horsemen of Arabia, and Khalid became one of the best horsemen of the Bani Makhzum. Moreover, no Arab could claim to be a good rider if he only knew horses; he had to be just as good on a camel, for both animals were vital for Arab warfare.

 The horse was used for fighting, and the camel for long marches, in which horses were tagged along unmounted.

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