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The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled much of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.

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  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled much of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was ancient Arab tribal confederation. Described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes" According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael).
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was ancient Arab tribal confederation. Described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael).
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael).
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC).
rdfs:label
  • Nabataean Kingdom
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has abstract
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled much of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was ancient Arab tribal confederation. Described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes" According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was ancient Arab tribal confederation. Described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Arabic for Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit. Their ancestry can be traced back to a lineage that lived throughout the Fertile Crescent of the Northern Arabian peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Nebaioth, son of Ishmael) and they originate from the Northwestern part of the Arabian Peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
  • The Nabataean Kingdom (Arabic: المملكة النبطية‎, romanized: al-Mamlakah an-Nabaṭiyyah), also named Nabatea (), was a political state of the Arab Nabataeans during classical antiquity. It was an ancient Arab tribal confederation described as "the most mercantile of the Northern Arabian tribes". According to biblical tradition and Oral tradition, the Nabateans were named Nabateans because they descended from Nābit (Arabic for: Nebaioth, son of Ishmael). According to DNA testing, religious texts, foreign assumptions, and local Arabian oral tradition, the Arabian Azd tribe can be traced back to Nabataeans. Their ancestry is traced back to Azd bin Al Ghoath bin Nābit (Nebaioth, son of Ishmael) and they originate from the Northwestern part of the Arabian Peninsula. The Nabataean Kingdom controlled many of the trade routes of the region, amassing large wealth and drawing the envy of its neighbors. It stretched south along the Red Sea coast into the Hejaz, up as far north as Damascus, which it controlled for a short period (85–71 BC). Nabataea remained independent from the 4th century BC until it was annexed in AD 106 by the Roman Empire, which renamed it Arabia Petraea.
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