Coins from the Islamic states

Islamic state (in Arabic, ad-dawlah al-islamīyah) is a kind of government (monarchy, republic or democracy) based on Islamic religious law. The Caliphate is a form of monarchic government headed by the Caliph (in Arabic, khalīfa) who is the regent, acting as successor of Muhammad. Second in command after the Caliph, with political and military roles, is the Emir (in Arabic, amīr) literally a "commander". Another sovereign title used by numerous Arab and non-Arab dynasties is the Sultan (in Arabic, sulṭān, "strength", "authority") supreme head of Sunni Islam and ruler in the Ottoman Empire. Arab Bedouin, led by the Prophet Muhammad, starting from 7th century with the Islamic expansion, conquered a huge territory, divulgating or converting different peoples, and continued until the 18th century thanks to the Ottoman and Mughal Empires. After Muhammad's death, the first Caliphate was established. During this first Caliphate, called the Rashidun Caliphate (in Arabic, Khilāfat al-Rāshidūn "Caliphate of the Orthodox") that spanned from 632 to 661, the Umma was governed by the four chosen Caliphs: Abū Bakr, marUmar ibn al-Khattāb, ʿUthmān b. ʿAffān and ʿAlī b. Abi Tālib. The "Orthodox" Caliphate was replaced by the Umayyad Caliphate (661-750) which was governed by the Umayyad dynasty (in Arabic, al-'Umawiyyūn or Banū'Umayya "Sons of Umayya"), coming from Mecca. After toppling the Umayyad Caliphate in the Abbasid revolution, the Abbasid Caliphate (in Arabic, ʿAbbāsiyyūn) was established and lasted from 750 to 1258. The culmination of the Abbasid power was under Hārūn al-Rashīd. His life and fabulous court have been the subject of many anecdotes; the famous tale "One Thousand and One Nights" contains many stories inspired by the myth of his magnificent court. The Fatimid Caliphate (in Arabic, Fāṭimiyyūn) constituted, between 909 and 1171, the most important Ismaili Shiite dynasty in the whole history of Islam and owes its name to the descent from Fātima bt. Muhammad, daughter of the prophet Muhammad. In the mid-11th century, the Seljuks won over the Fatimids in Syria and the loss of Palestine followed, after the Crusades and Saladin's victory in Egypt, marking the end of the Arab empire and the beginning of the new Ayyubid dynasty. After the destruction of the Abbasid Empire by the Mughal Dynasty, the Ottoman Empire came to power. In 1453, it conquered Constantinople, renamed it Istanbul and made it the capital of the empire. Today there are about 1.1 billion Muslims and, not only being Arab, Islam is represented in many major cultures in over 60 countries.
Wikidata: Q4204060

Display options2139 results found.
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Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty • Dinar (977-1186)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

Available for swap Dirham - Mas'ud I
ND (1030-1041)

Silver • 3.28 g • ⌀ 21 mm
N# 99273
Dirham - Mawdud
432-440 (1041-1048)

Silver • 2.91 g • ⌀ 18 mm
N# 366682
1 Dirham - Ali (Ghazna)
ND (1048-1049)

Silver
A# 1628K, N# 387461
Dirham - 'Abd al-Rashid
440-443 (1048-1051)

Silver • 3.35 g • ⌀ 18 mm
N# 366679
1 Dirham - Tughril (Ghazna)
443 (1051)

Silver • 3.00 g
A# 1632, N# 387460
Dirham - Ibrahim (Ghazni mint)
ND (1051-1099)

Silver • 3.1 g • ⌀ 16 mm
N# 151254
Dirham "hāfizi" - Ibrahim (Ghazni mint)
ND (1094-1098)

Billon • 3.7 g • ⌀ 17 mm
N# 151255
Dirham - Mas'ud III
495 (1099-1115)

Copper • 3 g
A# 1648, N# 220619
Dirham - Mas'ud III (Ghazni mint)
ND (1099-1115)

Silver • 2.8 g • ⌀ 16 mm
N# 138241
Dirham - Bahram Shah (Ghazni mint)
ND (1117-1157)

Silver • 2.5 g • ⌀ 18 mm
N# 149070
Dinar - Mahmud (Nishapur mint)
392 (994-1030)

Gold • 6.14 g • ⌀ 25.8 mm
N# 156749
Dinar - Sebuktekin
385 (995)

Gold • 3.93 g
A# 1596, N# 191039
Dinar - Mahmud b. Sebuktegin
411 (1020)

Gold • 4.16 g • ⌀ 25 mm
A# 1607, N# 380139
Dinar - Mas'ud I (Nishapur mint)
421-429 (1030-1040)

Gold • 4.04 g • ⌀ 23 mm
A# 1618, Mitch WI# 776, N# 369465
Dinar - Mawdud
432-440 (1041-1049)

Gold • 3.48 g • ⌀ 24 mm
N# 71073
Dinar - 'Abd al-Rashid
443 (1052)

Gold • 4.05 g
A# 1629, N# 191015
Dinar - Farrukhzad
444 (1053)

Gold • 3.81 g
A# 1633, N# 191019
Available for swap Dinar - Ibrahim
491 (1098)

Gold • 4.27 g
A# 1637.3, N# 191013
Dinar - Mas'ud III
492 (1099)

Gold • 5.50 g
A# 1647, N# 191012

Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty • Jital (977-1186)

Jital - Mas'ud I (Lahore mint)
ND (1030-1041)

Leaded copper • 3.4 g • ⌀ 14.6 mm
Tye# 89, N# 49394
Jital - Mawdud (Lahore mint)
ND (1041-1050)

Leaded copper • 3.34 g • ⌀ 13.6 mm
Tye# 91, N# 96916
Jital - Mawdud (Lahore mint)
ND (1041-1050)

Leaded copper • 3.46 g • ⌀ 14.16 mm
Tye# 92, N# 50020
Jital - Mawdud (Lahore mint)
ND (1041-1050)

Leaded copper • 3.31 g • ⌀ 16 mm
Tye# 93, GG# GZ15, N# 201337
Jital - Mawdud (Lahore mint)
ND (1041-1050)

Leaded copper • 3.11 g • ⌀ 15 mm
Tye# 94, GG# GZ16, N# 201338
Jital - Ibrahim (Lahore mint)
ND (1059-1099)

Leaded copper • 3.15 g • ⌀ 14 mm
Tye# 102, N# 129946
Jital - Ibrahim (Lahore mint)
ND (1059-1099)

Leaded copper • 3.14 g • ⌀ 14.5 mm
Tye# 103, N# 48547
Jital - Mas'ud III (Lahore mint)
ND (1099-1115)

Leaded copper • 3.37 g • ⌀ 13.9 mm
Tye# 105, N# 72879
Available for swap Jital - Bahram Shah (Ghazni mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Leaded copper • 2.7 g • ⌀ 19 mm
Tye# 108, N# 138249
Jital - Bahram Shah (Sinjar mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Billon • 3.12 g • ⌀ 14 mm
Tye# 109, N# 138014
Available for swap Jital - Bahram Shah (Lahore mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Billon • 3.3 g • ⌀ 10 mm
Tye# 110, N# 44823
Jital - Bahram Shah (Lahore mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Billon • 3.24 g • ⌀ 14 mm
Tye# 110, N# 68970
Jital - Bahram Shah (Lahore mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Billon • 3.22 g • ⌀ 14.3 mm
Tye# 110, N# 73306
Jital - Bahram Shah (Lahore mint)
ND (1118-1152)

Copper • 2.8 g
Tye# 111, N# 197626
Jital - Khusrau Shah (Lahore mint)
ND (1152-1160)

Copper • 3.05 g • ⌀ 13.16 mm
Tye# 114, GG# GZ56, N# 76551
Jital - Khusrau Malik (Star)
ND (1160-1186)

Billon • 3.39 g • ⌀ 14 mm
GG# GZ63, N# 44878
Jital - Khusrau Malik (Crescent)
ND (1160-1186)

Billon • 3.36 g • ⌀ 14 mm
GG# GZ64, Tye# 120.3, N# 44879
Jital - Khusrau Malik (Lahore mint)
ND (1160-1186)

Billon • 3.36 g • ⌀ 15 mm
GG# GZ65, Tye# 120, N# 45923
Jital - Khusrau Malik (Kurraman mint)
ND (1160-1186)

Billon • 3.2 g • ⌀ 15 mm
Tye# 117, N# 110421
Jital - Khusrau Malik (Lahore mint)
ND (1160-1186)

Billon • 3.2 g • ⌀ 15 mm
Tye# 119, GG# GZ61, N# 58053
Jital - Arslanshah (Lahore Mint)
ND (1116-1117)

Bronze • 3.12 g • ⌀ 14.8 mm
Tye# 107.2, A# 1650, N# 364439
Jital - 'Abd al-Rashid (Lahore mint)
ND (1050-1053)

Billon • 3.2 g • ⌀ 15 mm
Tye# 96, N# 330266

Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty › Juzjan, Ghaznavids of • Dinar (977-1186)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

1 Dirham - Muhammad ibn Mahmud
414 (1023)

Silver • 3.39 g • ⌀ 22 mm
A# 1617A, N# 387465

Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty › Khorasan, Ghaznavids of • Dinar (977-1186)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty › Sijistan, Ghaznavids of • Dinar (977-1186)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

1 Dirham - Nasr ibn Sebuktegin
412 (1021)

Silver • 2.72 g • ⌀ 22 mm
A# A1616, N# 387466

Islamic states › Ghaznavid dynasty › Western Khorasan, Ghaznavids of • Dinar (977-1186)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

Islamic states › Ghurid dynasty › Bamiyan, Ghurids of • Dinar (628/632-1598)

60 Fals / Mangir = 1 Dinar = 1 Ashrafi - 1 Dirham / Jital = ⁷⁄₁₀ Dinar

1 Dirham - Fakhr al-Din Mas'ud
ND (1152-1163)

Silver • 3.90 g • ⌀ 26 mm
N# 382413
1 Dinar - Shams al-Din Muhammad
ND (1163-1192)

Gold • 2.50 g • ⌀ 22 mm
N# 382414
1 Dinar - Baha' al-Din Sam
ND (1192-1206)

Gold • 4.26 g • ⌀ 26 mm
A# 1803, N# 382415

Islamic states › Ghurid dynasty › Bamiyan, Ghurids of • Unspecified currency

The Numista referee for coins of this issuer is simoneo80.

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