Ibn-el Kouthya records that "Moua fils de Noair" crossed from North Africa into Spain after the success of "Tharik fils de Ziad", landed at "le point du littoral connus sous le nom de Port de Moua", captured Sidonia, entered Seville one year after Tarik, captured Mrida and marched towards Alicante, before turning northwards and entering the province of Galicia.Ibn Abd-el-Hakem records that "Musa Ibn Nosseyr set out for Andalus in rajab of the year 93" (Apr/May 712), adding in a later passage that he stayed there "in the year 93, 94 and a month of the year 95" (until Oct 713).The southern Taifa kings sought help from the Almoravid dynasty, Berbers who had originated from the Senegal and Niger river basins and had established themselves as rulers in Morocco in the mid-11th century.The Almoravids assumed control of al-Andalus with relative ease and ruled in Spain between 10 (Chapter 7).The following represents an outline of the genealogies of the Muslim rulers of Spain, on which much work remains to be done.These families are of interest not only because of their significance in the history of the Iberian peninsula over many centuries, but also because of their family relationships with the Caliphs of Baghdad and with the Christian rulers of northern Spain.His third version indicates that Tarif entered Spain in 709, and the fourth that Tarik entered in 709 [changing the date in a later passage to 28 Oct 710] and was followed by Mousa in 710.
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The Ajbar Machmua records that "un legado del califa Al-Walid" arrived in Spain, dismissed Musa and expelled him "con Tarik y Moguits", leaving "como gobernadora su hijo Abdo-l-Aziz" who established himself in Seville, in A. 95 (26 Sep 713/15 Sep 714) (-murdered Robina [Jul/Aug] 717). Ibn-el Kouthya records that "Moua fils de Noair" assigned "le gouvernement gnrale son fils Abd-el-Aziz" when the caliph ordered his return to Damascus, appointing "Habib ben Abi Okba ben Nafe el_fibry" as his deputy, and that Abd el-Aziz established Seville as his capital and completed the conquest of al-Andalus.
The Ajbar Machmua records that "un legado del califa Al-Walid" arrived in Spain, dismissed Musa and expelled him "con Tarik y Moguits", leaving "como gobernadora su hijo Abdo-l-Aziz" who established himself in Seville, in A. Ibn-el Kouthya records that "Habib, fils d'Abou-Obeida, le Fihry, et Ziad, fils de Nabega, de la tribu de Temim" decapitated Abd el-Aziz, on the orders of Caliph Suleiman, in the mosque of "Robina, qui domine la plaine de Seville" at the end of A. 98 (717) [Eilo], widow of RODRIGO King of the Visigoths, daughter of ---.
A later passage in Ibn Idharis Al-Bayan Al-Moghrib provides an alternative explanation for the motivation of Julien who, according to Isa ben Mohammed, lun des descendants d Aboul-Mohadjir..son livre, complained that un patrice nomm Loderik [=Rodrigo] a dirig ses ataques contre notre roi et notre royaume and, after the death of Julians father, had [lui] a couvert de mpris et dhumiliation, although a later passage repeats the same story of the mistreatment by Roderik roi Goth d Espagne of la fille de Julien at his court The Ajbar Machmua also records a preliminary expedition of 400 men, which was followed in 711 by an army of 7,000 "muslimes, en su mayor parte berberiscos y libertos, pues haba poquisimos rabes", with a supplementary contingent of 5,000 men sent later by Musa bin Naser, who together defeated King Rodrigo and his army of 100,000 combatants "en un lugar llamado el Lago".
Ibn-el Kouthya states that Rodrigo asked for assistance from "les fils de Witiza, qui avaient dj atteint l'ge de pubert et pouvaient monter cheval", but that "Almounzavec ses deux frres" betrayed Rodrigo and informed "Tharik fils de Ziad"Ibn Idharis Al-Bayan Al-Moghrib describes the second wave of invasion 27 Apr 711 led by Tarik who led une arme de 12,000 berbres, after receiving the consent of son patron Ibn Noayr and landed prs dune montagne qui porte encore son nom [Gibraltar] and provides detailed reports of the different versions of the subsequent battle recorded by different chroniclers Ibn Idharis Al-Bayan Al-Moghrib records detailed descriptions of the capitulation (in chronological order) of Crdoba, Mlaga, Granada, Murcia, Toledo, Carmona, Sevilla, Mrida, Sevilla (a second time) and Niebla The impression is that the southern half of Spain at least capitulated within a couple of years of the first invasion.