Mozarabs in medieval and early modern Spain : identities and influences


Mozarabs in medieval and early modern Spain : identities and influences

Richard Hitchcock

Ashgate, c2008

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Includes bibliographical references (p. [131]-145) and index



The setting of this volume is the Iberian Peninsula during the Middle Ages, where Christianity and Islam co-existed side by side as the official religions of Muslim al-Andalus on the one hand, and the Christian kingdoms in the north of the peninsula on the other. Its purpose is to examine the meaning of the word 'Mozarab' and the history and nature of the people called by that name; it represents a synthesis of the author's many years of research and publication in this field. Richard Hitchcock first sets out to explain what being a non-Muslim meant in al-Andalus, both in the higher echelons of society and at a humbler level. The terms used by Arab chroniclers, when examined carefully, suggest a lesser preoccupation with purely religious values than hitherto appreciated. Mozarabism in LeA(3)n and Toledo, two notably distinct phenomena, are then considered at length, and there are two chapters exploring the issues that arose, firstly when Mozarabs were relocated in twelfth-century AragA(3)n, and secondly, in sixteenth-century Toledo, when they were striving to retain their identity.


  • Introduction
  • Chapter 1 Meaning and Origins
  • Chapter 2 Muslims and Christians in al-Andalus in the Early Eighth Century
  • Chapter 3 The Case of Cordoba in the Ninth Century
  • Chapter 4 Christians in Cordoba
  • Chapter 5 Mozarabism in Leon I
  • Chapter 6 Mozarabism in Leon II
  • Chapter 7 Mozarabs in Toledo
  • Chapter 8 Mozarabs in Aragon
  • Chapter 9 Mozarabs after 1492
  • Chapter 101 Postscript

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