|The Arabs then attacked Ctesiphon, and seized some parts of al-Mada'in||The battle ended in a Buyid victory, and resulted in the reconquest of al-Mada'in and the rest of Iraq|
|During the early Islamic period, the population of al-Mada'in consisted of tribal Arab leaders from , leaders of the , and figures of prominent Muslim families, who were, unlike the rest of population, not tribal||A battle shortly ensured at between a combined Asadis-Uqaylids army and a Buyid army under Abu Ja'far al-Hajjaj, who had received reinforcements by Bedouins and the|
One year later, Khosrau II, with aid from the , reconquered his domains.
|Prominent figures such as Hilal ibn Khabab who was from Kufa and Nasr ibn Hajib al-Qurashi who was from also moved to al-Mada'in||A companion of the Islamic prophet , was one of these Arab leaders from Kufa, and is known to have had a Christian or Jewish woman from al-Mada'in as his wife, who, he, however, was forced by the to divorce because of the population of marriageable Muslim women in the metropolis was enough to marry|
|Veh-Ardashir was populated by many wealthy Jews, and was the seat of the||The Muslims then complained to secretary and requested for aid|
Abbasid period [ ] Map of Iraq and surrounding regions in the early ninth century In 750, the captured al-Mada'in and the rest of Iraq, and declared themselves as the new.2