Battle of Yarmouk, 636 ⚔️ Part 2/2

Battle of Yarmouk, 636 ⚔️ Part 2/2

Terrain would have a major impact on the course
of the battle. The Yarmouk plateau is predominantly an undulated
flat plain, dotted with rocky outcrops. Rivers Yarmuk, Ruqqad, ‘Allan and Harir
slice deep into the level plateau, creating deep gorges with steep cliffs. The grassy plain offered enough fodder and
several springs to supply both armies. And the Byzantines were not in a rush. Vahan was instructed by the emperor to try
and pay off the Muslims to go back to Arabia, or at the very least to stall negotiations
until the Sassanians were ready to attack in Iraq. Jabalah and Gregory did much of the mediation, but as the talks dragged on for up to three months, reinforcements sent by Umar began
arriving. Concerned that he might lose the numerical
advantage, Vahan took matters into his own hands and asked to negotiate with Khalid in
person. By his own words, the Armenian general regarded
the Arabs as nothing more than “impoverished, hungry, wretched Bedouins” and he offered
Khalid food and gold to leave Byzantine lands. Unimpressed by Vahan’s condescendence, Khalid
responded: “It is not hunger that brought us here…”, calling on the Christian general
to embrace Islam in exchange for peace, adding: “If you refuse there can only be war between
us… and you will face men who love death as you love life”. Enraged, Vahan fired a warning: “Better
men tried to take our lands but were all defeated.” Negotiations were over… Vahan positioned the main Byzantine camp near
al-Yaqusah from where one of the main Roman roads connecting Egypt and Syria could be
defended. He anchored his battle line to the gorge in
the south and arrayed his troops along the ‘Allan river, stretching to the town of
Jabiyah in the north. On his left flank he placed the Slavic infantry,
commanded by Qanatir, a Slavic prince. In the center, Jabalah commanded the Ghassanid
contingent, while Dairjan led the Armenians. Gregory commanded the experienced Greek infantry
on the right flank. It is said that the last Roman legion, the
Macedonian 5th, was under his command. Archers were mixed with the infantry. Cavalry contingents were supporting each of
the four divisions of infantry. Byzantine army numbered around 40,000. Across the field, Khalid stretched his infantry
to match the length of the Byzantine line, with the left flank anchored on the gorge
in the south, while his right flank reached the vicinity of the town of Nawa. He placed Amr in charge of the right flank,
Shurahbil and Abu Ubayda in the center, and Yazid on the left, with archers mixed in with
the infantry. Cavalry contingents were positioned to prevent
breakthroughs, while Khalid took command of the handpicked cavalry reserve. Arab army was around 25,000 strong. The long battle line, stretching around 10km
across the plain, would test the leadership of commanders on both sides. Early on August 15th, the two armies stared
each other down. One Arab warrior came forward, dropped his
shield and removed his armor, crying out: “I am the death of the Pale faces, I am
the killer of Romans, I am the scourge sent upon you, I am Zarrar Ibn al-Azwar!” Several Byzantine officers challenged the
Muslim champion. In a matter of minutes Zarrar cut them down
in single combat. More Muslim champions stepped forward, and
as the dueling spectacle continued Byzantine troops witnessed the slaying of many of their
officers. Then, at noon, Vahan ordered the army to advance. Using his numerical advantage to extend the
front, he forced Khalid to stretch his infantry thin, and he planned to probe the Muslim line
for any weak spots that he could punch through. As the Byzantine army closed the distance, Vahan ordered a third of his infantry to advance on the enemy. The fighting was not too intensive, as both
sides tested each other’s resolve. Nevertheless, Vahan was surprised by the determination
of Arab troops. He observed that the deep gorge to the south
would restrict cavalry maneuvers and offer some protection to the Muslim left flank,
while the terrain to the north was open, leaving the Muslim right exposed. Khalid was also aware of this problem and
he positioned himself slightly closer to the right wing so that he could reinforce it quickly,
if necessary. As the day began drawing to a close, Vahan
broke off the attack and ordered his troops back into position on the ‘Allan river. During the night both commanders contemplated
their next move. Khalid knew that a frontal assault against
a better equipped and more numerous enemy would be dangerous, especially when supported
by contingents of Byzantine heavy cavalry. Vahan, meanwhile, was ready to attack and
break the Muslims. Early next morning, the Byzantine commander
committed all of his troops forward. He intended to catch the Muslims unprepared
during their morning prayers. But Khalid expected this. During the previous night he ordered the construction of outposts in front of his line to prevent any surprise attacks. Despite losing the element of surprise, Vahan
remained confident in his drilled veterans. The Byzantine commander planned to apply steady
pressure against the Muslim center in order to tie down as many of Khalid’s troops as
possible, while focusing the main thrust of his attack on the flanks where he expected
to overwhelm and drive the enemy from the field with his superior numbers. As the two armies clashed, Khalid’s men
held their ground in the center against the stalled Byzantine advance. But for his troops on the flanks, the situation was different… Qanatir attacked Khalid’s right flank in
force. The outnumbered Muslim infantry held fast
but were pushed back. Amr ordered his cavalry to check the Byzantine
advance in order to buy time for the infantry. The cavalry counterattack blunted the Byzantine
charge, but Qanatir kept pushing the Muslims back toward their camp. Women from the camp rallied, and some joined
the fighting. They hobbled the camels around the camp, thus
providing additional protection. A desperate struggle ensued as the Byzantines
could not dislodge the determined Muslim fighters. Qanatir’s heavy cavalry bogged down as their
horses balked at the smell of aggressive camels, refusing to respond to the commands of their
riders. In close quarters the legs and bellies of
the partially armored Byzantine horses now became exposed and many of the heavily armored
riders were pulled down from their saddles. Qanatir could not sustain the attack any longer… … With Vahan’s attack against the Muslim
right flank broken, Khalid seized the moment to exploit the gap that had opened up between
Qanatir and the Byzantine center. He ordered Amr to send his cavalry regiment
and attack Qanatir’s flank from the north. With incoming cavalry support Amr ordered
a general advance. The three-pronged attack forced Qanatir to
abandon his advanced position and retreat towards the main Byzantine line. By timing his flanking maneuver to perfection
Khalid managed to push the Byzantines back with fewer troops. Had it not been for the disciplined retreat
of Qanatir’s experienced Slavic infantry the Byzantine flank could’ve collapsed entirely. But the situation on the Muslim left was considerably
more serious… … With much of Khalid’s mounted units
currently on the right flank, Yazid’s position was being overrun. Byzantine cavalry broke through the ranks
and pushed towards the Muslim camp. Gregory’s infantry slowly ground their way
forward as Yazid’s outnumbered infantry could not stop them. As they fell back to the camp, Yazid’s troops
were met with a barrage of insults and rocks thrown at them by the ferocious Arab women
who urged them to not let the enemy defeat them, with some of the women taking part in
the defense of the camp. Yazid was finally able to stabilize his line
near the camp, temporarily stemming the Byzantine assault. Just as Vahan’s plan appeared to be
succeeding on the Muslim left, Khalid again showed his ability to adapt quickly. With the right flank stabilized he dashed
across the battlefield to aid the embattled Yazid. He detached a cavalry contingent under the
command of Dharar ibn al-Azwar, ordering him to round the Byzantine center. This decision proved crucial, for when Dharar
struck the flank of the Byzantine center, he fixed them in place, preventing reinforcements
from reaching Gregory to support his push against the Muslim left. But most importantly this maneuver gave the
impression to the Greeks that they were being outflanked, damaging their morale. Further on the left flank Khalid came to Yazid’s
aid, hitting Gregory’s division. The Greeks gave ground under pressure, suffering
particularly heavy casualties. During the fighting in the center, Dharar’s
troops killed the Byzantine commander Dairjan, who fought with his troops in the front. Finally, as dusk approached the two exhausted
armies ceased hostilities for the day. For Vahan, losing one of his key lieutenants
was an enormous blow and the speed of Khalid’s counterattacks exposed weaknesses in his plan,
forcing him to change tack. The battle resumed with the Byzantines again
advancing on the Muslim line. This time, however, Vahan focused mainly on
Khalid’s right flank where the Byzantine heavy cavalry could do more damage. Bitter fighting ensued as the Byzantine heavy cavalry charge outmatched Arab light mounted units. Amr’s division fell back, followed shortly
by Shurahbil. As Jabalah’s flank slowly became exposed,
Khalid sprang into action at this critical moment, charging into the gap towards the
Ghassanid flank. Finally, Amr managed to rally his forces and
re-engage. Shurahbil too reorganized after taking some
losses and went on the offensive. The fighting developed into a bloodbath as
the outflanked Ghassanids took a heavy beating and retreated in disarray. Seeing Jabalah disengaging, Qanatir too withdrew
in good order. Khalid’s well timed flanking attack again
stopped the Byzantines. The next day, Vahan persisted with the same
battle plan. Qanatir lead the Slavs against Amr’s division. Jabalah’s Ghassanid division, now reinforced
by Vahan’s Armenians, advanced on Shurahbil. As soon as they met the Byzantine charge,
the Muslims were hard-pressed. Arab light cavalry was especially having trouble
holding the push of the Imperial cataphracts. Meanwhile, Vahan ordered the Armenians and
Greeks forward, at a slower pace. Khalid now feared a general Byzantine assault
along the entire line. He understood that, considering the losses
on the previous day, he no longer had the numbers to repulse a general advance by Imperial
troops, and his cavalry reserve would not be able to reinforce both flanks at the same
time. To avert disaster, Khalid sent Abu Ubayda
and Yazid forward, aiming to stall Vahan’s advance and buy some time for his troops on
the right. He then hastily rushed towards the gaps that
opened between Shurahbil and Amr, as their lines started buckling under the weight of
the Byzantine attack. Meanwhile, the Muslim left held the initial
Byzantine push, but Vahan reinforced the attack with horse archers, subjecting the Arabs to
ceaseless barrages of arrows. The point-blank volleys caused such losses
to Abu Ubayda’s and Yazid’s divisions that the incident became known as the “Day
of Lost Eyes”. Unable to withstand the storm of arrows, the
Muslim left retreated to get out of range of Byzantine archers. On the other side of the battlefield Amr rallied
his forces and halted Qanatir’s advance, while Khalid shored up Shurahbil’s ranks
and pressed Jabalah’s division. The Ghassanids fought stubbornly, but having
taken heavy losses they slowly gave ground. Now that he was committed on the right, Khalid’s
worst fear was realized – Gregory ordered the general advance of his division, sensing
that the Arabs were shaken by the losses they took from Byzantine arrow volleys. Sure enough, Yazid’s battered division gave
way, with Abu Ubayda barely holding Vahan’s Armenians. With the Rashidun left in dire straits, Arab
women from the camp picked up weapons and joined the fighting. The desperate last stand of the women inspired the Muslims to hold their ground against all odds. Meanwhile on the right, the Byzantines finally
retreated after several hours of fighting, and the rest of Vahan’s line soon followed. The fourth day of the battle was devastating
for the Arabs, particularly the left wing. But incredibly they managed to hold back the
Byzantines. Next morning, Vahan unexpectedly sent an emissary,
offering a truce. Arab commanders met for an impromptu war council. Some argued to accept the truce, seeing it
as a victory after fighting a much larger army deep within enemy territory, while others
noted that the men are tired, wounded and vastly outnumbered. The consensus was to leave and come back to fight another day. Khalid listened to his comrades, then stood
up saying: “The past four days tested our resolve.” “Now is not the time to concede, now is the
time to be decisive!” He argued that the strategy was to be on the defensive, wear out the enemy, then counter attack. And now he sensed that the Byzantines lost
heart and that Vahan was trying to buy time to raise morale of his troops. The time to attack is now! There would be
no truce… During the night Khalid inspected the troops. Wounded soldiers leaned on each other, but
even in the face of such overwhelming odds their spirit never wavered. Determined to go on the offensive, the Muslim
commander sent Dharar with 500 riders on a wide flanking maneuver to capture a key bridge
across the Raqqad gorge that served as the main line of communication between the Byzantine
army and their camp… The fightback has begun… As the sun rose on the next day, from the
Byzantine line a hulking figure trotted out on his war horse into the no man’s land. It was Gregory, the commander of the Byzantine
right flank, reputed to be a formidable fighter. Abu Ubayda answered the challenge. As the overall strategic commander of Arab
forces in Syria, before leaving he told Khalid: “If I don’t return you shall resume command
of the army after the battle, until the Caliph decides otherwise”. And with that the tall, slim figure of Abu
Ubayda, a man in his 50’s, rode out to meet Gregory. The two met in the middle, both excellent
in single combat. Circling each other they traded blows for
several minutes, as both armies anxiously watched. Then Gregory ran back towards his line – a
trick designed to fool Abu Ubayda into lowering his guard. As the Arab general caught up with him, in
a split second Gregory turned to strike, Abu Ubayda ducked to evade the blow, striking
the Greek general across the neck with his blade. Gregory dropped his sword and slumped from
his horse. Moments later Khalid ordered the Muslim line
forward! Having spent most of the night reorganizing
the troops, Khalid left a token force of cavalry behind the infantry divisions, spreading their
formations to make it appear to the Byzantines like the disposition of the Arab army remained
the same as it was during the previous days, and he took all of the remaining cavalry,
hiding it in the shallow dips of the plateau. Some of the men in the Byzantine line could
hardly believe that, despite such heavy losses, the Muslim army went on the offensive. As the clash in the center erupted, the Arabs
pressed hard. They were determined to drive the enemy back,
but their substantial numerical disadvantage meant that they could not sustain this battle
of attrition for long. Just as Vahan’s troops managed to slow the momentum of the Muslim advance, Khalid sprung his trap. From the gentle dips in the terrain 8,000
riders galloped forward. By amassing most of his cavalry Khalid planned
to surround the Byzantine left flank. Knowing that time was of the essence he urged his men to ride fast and without hesitation. Speed would decide the outcome of the
battle. Busy with commanding the troops in the center,
Vahan glanced to the left and saw the ominous cloud of dust. He scrambled to send his cavalry to cover
the flank, realizing that the Muslim commander has outwitted him. In full gallop Khalid surged past Amr’s division and began to envelop Qanatir’s Slavs. The rest of Arab riders followed their general
as he guided them around Byzantine ranks. Over his left shoulder Khalid could see the
fierce fighting in the center as he pushed his steed to go faster. Qanatir’s and Jabalah’s line began folding,
as they braced for the impact of the Arab cavalry. As the Muslim riders smashed into Vahan’s
left, Khalid pierced an enemy soldier, breaking his lance in two. He drew his sword, striking anyone in a red
tunic. The horses twisted and turned, wreaking havoc
among the Byzantine infantry. Jabalah and the Ghassanids disengaged and
started fleeing. But to their horror they realized that the
bridge across the Ruqqad, their main escape route, was blocked. Jabalah’s troops dispersed as each man tried
to save himself. Qanatir fought on bravely, but the Slavic
division was surrounded and stood no chance. The entire Byzantine line began collapsing. Shocked by Khalid’s rapid maneuver, the Imperial heavy cavalry tried in vain to stem the tide. The noose was tightening as Vahan’s army
was being pushed back towards the cliffs. The Armenian general barked orders, and while some Byzantine units kept their cohesion, others were in total
disarray. Unable to cope with the rapid movement of
the Arab light cavalry, Byzantine cataphracts were attacked on all sides. Seeing that the situation was hopeless they fled, abandoning the infantry to their fate. Khalid steadied his steed, closed his eyes
and whispered a prayer of gratitude. Though it was not immediately apparent, he
knew that the battle was won. Vahan’s army was cornered against the steep
cliffs of the Raqqad and Yarmouk gorges, and over the next several hours Byzantine troops
were systematically killed. Such was their desperation that hundreds,
if not thousands of Imperial soldiers jumped to their deaths from the cliffs to escape
the wrath of Khalid’s troops. On that day the Rashidun army achieved a victory
that would change the course of history forever… The Battle of Yarmouk was certainly the battle
of the century and one of the most pivotal battles in world history. The juggernaut that was the Byzantine army
was made up of disciplined warriors, who probably thought they can easily outmatch the Arabic
desert army. Unfortunately for them, in Khalid ibn al-Walid
they faced possibly the greatest military mind of the age. In just a few short years he restructured
the rag-tag Arab forces into an army that would conquer half of the known world. On August 20th 636, at Yarmouk, after six grueling days only one side was left standing. Islam stepped onto the
world stage…


  1. If you want to watch awesome history documentaries, head to and register with the promo code "historymarche", to get 30 days free access to thousands of documentaries. By visiting CuriosityStream using our link you'll also help support our channel. Thank you for watching.

  2. My only issue with this is the amount of people who, regardless of video, takes some stupid patriotic or religious pride in whatever side.
    The amount of Muslims talking about dying for the faith in this video is just terrifying.

  3. Here I share with you the motivation that fuelled the courage, the perseverance, the intelligence, the might, the power,….., of Muslims:
    "The Qur'an (Oxford World's Classics – A Translation by M. A. S. Abdel Haleem)."
    Inspiring, passionate, revealing and influential read.

    [ ] Several Formats.

    I bear witness that there is no god but Allah, I bear witness that Noah, Ibrahim, Moses, Jesus, and Mohammad are His servants and His messengers.

  4. Very nice visuals! And the commentary-like audio. It made me feel like as if I was there, watching the battle from a birds eye-view.

  5. Ferocious Arab Women who can not only take weapons and fight amidst the war but also shower barrage of insults onto their own fighting men ….. and if it was not enough (in another fighting) , the woman of a died soldier would take the 'eye' of the enemy general almost killing him…
    And even then islamophobes say that muslims opress their women

  6. I want to see desperately videos on the battle of Al-Qadisiyyah, Siege of Belgrade 1521, the battle of Ain Jalut and Mohacs 1526. These are absolutely great battles. Aren't they?

  7. Watched Kings and Generals , their bias can not be hidden, you video stayed away from downplaying or over glorifying, have a subscriber

  8. Commitment, Determination, Management, Skills, Intelligence, Bravery & Perfection this is Hazrat Khalid Bin Waleed r. a for you ❤️😍

  9. i saw kings and generals video on my recommendation.
    i clicked on the video and saw HistoryMarche video in suggestions.
    and thats how this comment made his way here

  10. When objective of life is to seek Allah pleasure at any cost no fear left that's the key since the birth of Islam.
    Unfortunately we have lost that key now


  12. Unfortunately the numbers mentioned in this video are totally wrong.
    The Muslims army number are 40 thousands and the byzantine army was 240 thousands. And why the word "Allah akbar " was written reversed like "ا ل ل ه ا ك ب ر" in minute 20.03. I liked the graphics but some facts are wrong. Read the history from the original sources.

  13. The problem with the media is that they portrayed the world that Muslims were fighting people to convert to their religion. They do not know that these wars were the response to the aggression and that it was the Byzantines who started the war.
    Coran : Fight in the cause of Allah those who fight you, but do not transgress limits; for Allah loveth not transgressors.
    Chapter 2 verse 190

  14. As prophet Muhammed (peace be upon him) said : Khalid is a sword from the swords of Allah(the creator), so how could have any one broke this sword, remember Prophet Muhammed never told a lie in his life !!!! And All his prophesies has come true to this date, more to come true , because all this prophecies were send as message by Allah through angel Gabriel (Jibreel) to the most trusted Messenger Muhammed, the final of All the prophets ,with the greatest Message that only Allah(God) should be worshipped

  15. My Roman brothers were really brave 💪💪💪💪
    Rest in Peace the Roman brothers who gave their life for Christianity

  16. 'Im the killer of pale faces' most ethnic Europeans belong to Caucasian race and Roman empire controlled most of Civilized Europe. That's why Zarar bin Azwar said so.

  17. Khaid ibn al walid es el general que gano a los musulmanes en batalla de ohod antes de ser musulmán es un general que nunca perdió batalla

  18. The truce was a tricky move from the byzantine commanders to save their army morally downed by the high morale and resistance of muslims troops hopefully Khalid genius understand that refuses it and order his troops to strike against all odds and defeat Vahan

  19. Hazrat Khalid_bin_walid; the sword of Allah (s.w.t) said "If death would surely came in war, Khalid(myself) would died in the war at the first place".He fought two hundred wars and never lost a one.

  20. I’m so glad that I found your channel, watched this video in one breath, and very emotional, thank you.

    I write through Google translator) because I don’t know English, please make subtitles in Russian too, because there are a lot of Russian-speaking people in the world, thanks.

    I am from Chechnya.

  21. The bazentines were fitting the battle of their life n yet they only managed to mass 40000 troops …. n more surprisingly in 5 armies ….. and within their center land …hmmm

  22. As a Muslim, I have read about the battle of Yarmuk and knew the outcome, but your extraordinary analysis and detailed commentary kept me on the edge. It was truly a thriller. Well done!

  23. I really enjoyed this video, very accurate and provides an excellent visual representation of the battle. Please do more videos on key fights / battles/ eras in Islam! And would be great if you had a playlist on Islamic history. Thank you!

  24. Where did Khalid learn all his tactics? Did they have military schools in the deserts of Hejaz? Unlikely. Was it purely intuitive? For a man with no formal training, it was incredible what he managed to do.

  25. This guy was so brilliant in the battlefield. He even won the battle against the muslim, who where commanded by prophet Mohamed saw himself. That loss was a huge lesson for the muslim. The lesson was, dont be arrogant and gready. The muslim thought the where winning, but then khalid ibn walid happend. Allah gave the muslims a present, it was also a wish of the prophet saw. He opened khalids heart to islam. The rest is history..

  26. كنا امه ترعي الغنم فجائنا الإسلام فاصبحنا امه ترعي الأمم فلما تركنا الإسلام أصبحنا غنم ترعانا الأمم ✋

  27. Please do more about Islamic History
    We are in our darkest Muslim Era right now, and need some history to learn…

  28. The reason why Khalid bin Waleed embraced Islam was because he fought prophet s.a.w for around 8 years but realized that he is beyond his reach. So he realised that MuHammad.s.a.w is certainly the messenger of Allah.

  29. There are some battles that sound like a winner's boasting. I suppose that's the benefits of victory. Great narrating though. 😀

  30. I couldn’t but to subscribe after watching this video. It made me to cry after recalling the suffering, struggle & sacrifices our predecessors made to carry Islam to us. A profoundly precious gift that we barely notice even.

  31. allah akbar this days we miss now i wish i born in that time to fight with great Muslims leaders the allah akbar banner will always fly up

  32. Khalid Ibn Al Walid the only military general among the generals of the 3 greatest empires (Roman Byzantines/Persians/Muslims) in history who has never lost a battle or a war
    28 major battles => 28 victory

  33. You wrote the expression allahu akbar '' الله أكبر '' ,which means '' Allah is the greatest '' it was written from left to right in the minute 20:02 .Please brother rectify it in showing respect to the sacred word '' الله '' ''Allah'' which is the name of the all mighty the creator of all things the all wise. with all my respect .

  34. ضرار ابن الأزور

    لك الحمد يا مولاي في كل ساعة مفرج أحزاني وهمي وكربتي
    نلت ما أرجوه من كل راحة وجمعت شملي ثم أبرأت علتي
    سأفني كلاب الروم في كل معرك و ذلك والرحمن أكبر همتي
    ويل كلب الروم إن ظفرت يدي به سوف أصليه الحسام بنقمتي
    وأتركهم قتلى جميعاً على الثرى كما رمة في الأرض من عظم ضربتي

  35. Amazing video. one note though, Arabic is a cursive language and letters should be joined with each other, the Arabic in this video is unreadable, otherwise a great video as always

  36. The infographic is clearly western propaganda and biased. It makes the 2 sides appear matched.

    If you look at the numbers from historical sources and online, The Muslim army had 15,000- 24,000 mujahideen. The Crusaderist forces had 140,000. 40k is a huge under-estimate.

    The eastern Romans had more troops in one section, than the entire muslim army.

  37. Zarrar Ibn Al-Azwar was such a legend! He got bored and just needed to slay some roman on his own. I teared for him.

  38. سيف الله المسلول خالد ابن الوليد
    RIP khalid ibn alwaleed they dnt make make men like this anymore اللهم احشرنا في زمرة عبادك الصالحين

  39. the moral of that battle : the enemies of islam can have the most advanced weapons and can outnumber muslims, but if muslims unite, no one can defeat someone who will rather LOVE to die in the battle than go back home safe, as he knows the rewards after death are far more precious than the worldy things he left behind.

  40. He was named the 'sword of God'
    He's the most strategic General ever
    On his death bed he cried while telling 'I would rather dying in the battle field'
    But it was not wise for him to die in the battle field indeed because God's sword will never be dominated.
    Khalid ibn Al Walid رضي الله عنه

  41. What touches my heart is the quote of Khalid ibn Walid رضي الله عنه "you are fighting against people in who love death like you love life"

  42. I have watched the 2 parts 5 times by now!!
    You have done an awesome job!
    By far it's the best war video in youtube!

  43. If im not wrong, all this battle you can watch on Omar ibn khattab series 😯 there are so many battle scenes of khalid ibn waleed. And im so proud! To have khalid as the greatest muslim General 💪

    Edit: I suggest you to watch it from episode 1 (there are 30 episodes), so you know who's khalid before he embrace islam and became the greatest general in history. Though this whole series is about caliph Omar ibn Khattab RA

  44. Correct your information. The Arab army was 36 thousand and not 25 thousand .. As for the Roman army, it was 240 thousand and not 40 thousand fighters, as I mentioned in the video .. Be honest in your presentation of history

  45. You didn't mention that Khalid allowed them to skip in the end of the battle that never happened in the history that was so honorable

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