en.m.wikipedia.org
Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman Al Saud
  (Redirected from Saad bin Abdul Rahman)
Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman Al Saud (1890 – 1915) was the brother of King Abdulaziz, founder of the modern state of Saudi Arabia. He was one of King Abdulaziz's most devoted supporters and a key lieutenant in the early military campaigns.
Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman Al Saud

Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman in 1911
Born1890
Died1915 (aged 24–25)
IssueFaisal
Fahd
Saud
Names
Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman bin Faisal
HouseHouse of Saud
FatherAbdul Rahman bin Faisal Al Saud
MotherSara bint Ahmed Al Sudairi
Early life
Sa'ad was born in 1890.[1] He was the youngest son of Abdul Rahman bin Faisal Al Saud from his marriage to Sara bint Ahmed Al Sudairi.[2][3][4] His full-siblings were Faisal, Noura, Abdulaziz, Bazza and Haya.[4]
Arrest and death
In 1912 Saad was sent by Emir Abdulaziz to meet Sharif Hussein who came in Nifi to build a good relationship with him.[5] However, he was attacked and captured in Al 'Iridh area by the Al Shiyabiyn clan belonged to the 'Utaybah tribe.[5] His companion Faraj ibn Lihif, on the other hand, was killed in the same incident.[5] Saad was brought to Sharif Hussein[5] who sent an envoy, Khalid ibn Luai, Amir of Al Khurmah, to Emir Abdulaziz demanding that he should accept the sovereignty of the Ottoman government in the region as well as to pay an annual sum of money to the Ottoman government for Saad's release.[5] Emir Abdulaziz accepted all these requests signing a paper, and Saad was released.[5][6]
Saad was later killed in the battle of Kinzaan against the Ajman tribe in 1915.[2][7][8] In the same battle, Emir Abdulaziz was wounded.[1][8] The Ajman tribe forces were led by the maternal grandfather of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.[9]
Personal life
One of Sa'ad's wives was the sister of Tarfa bint Abdullah, mother of King Faisal.[10] Another of his wives was Jawhara bint Saad Al Sudairi.[11] Following the death of Sa'ad she married Abdulaziz with whom she had at least four children, including Saad, Musaed and Abdul Muhsin.[11]
Sa'ad's sons, Faisal, Fahd, and Saud, were taken in by Abdulaziz and raised as part of his own family. They later married into the King's family. Faisal bin Saad married Abdulaziz's daughter Sara bint Abdulaziz. Another daughter of Abdulaziz, Al Anoud, married to the sons of Sa'ad bin Abdul Rahman.[3] She first married Fahd bin Saad. After they divorced, she married Saud bin Saad.[3] Sa'ad's grandson, Bandar bin Saud, a former air force pilot, was among the victims in the Swissair Flight 111 accident on his way from New York City to Geneva on 2 September 1998.[12]
References
  1. ^ a b Khalid Abdullah Krairi (October 2016). John Philby and his political roles in the Arabian Peninsula, 1917-1953 (PDF) (PhD thesis). University of Birmingham. p. 246. Retrieved 27 January 2021.
  2. ^ a b "King Abdulaziz' Noble Character" (PDF). Islam House. Retrieved 29 April 2012.
  3. ^ a b c Sharaf Sabri (2001). The house of Saud in commerce: A study of royal entrepreneurship in Saudi Arabia. New Delhi: I.S. Publications. ISBN 81-901254-0-0.
  4. ^ a b "نورة بنت عبد الرحمن.. السيدة السعودية الأولى". Al Bayan (in Arabic). 24 May 2020. Retrieved 7 September 2020.
  5. ^ a b c d e f Talal Sha'yfan Muslat Al Azma (1999). The role of the Ikhwan under 'Abdul'Aziz Al Sa'ud 1916-1934 (PDF) (PhD thesis). Durham University. pp. 58–59. Retrieved 4 September 2020.
  6. ^ Nadav Safran (2018). "The Third Realm: Creating an Empire, 1902-1932". Saudi Arabia: The Ceaseless Quest for Security. Cornell University Press. p. 34.
  7. ^ "Appendix A Chronology of the Life of Ibn Saud" (PDF). Springer: 197. Retrieved 5 August 2020.
  8. ^ a b Talal Sha'yfan Muslat Al Azma (1999). The role of the Ikhwan under 'Abdul'Aziz Al Sa'ud 1916-1934 (PDF) (PhD Thesis thesis). Durham University. p. 65. Retrieved 4 September 2020.
  9. ^ Karen Elliott House (27 April 2019). "Profile of a Prince: Promise and Peril in Mohammed bin Salman's Vision 2030". Belfer Center. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
  10. ^ Alexei Vassiliev (1 March 2013). King Faisal: Personality, Faith and Times. Saqi. p. 12. ISBN 978-0-86356-761-2.
  11. ^ a b "Appendix 6. The Sons of Abdulaziz"(PDF). Springer. Retrieved 13 August 2020.
  12. ^ Diana King (4 September 1998). "Strangers from all walks of life together in tragedy". Evening News. Edinburgh. ProQuest 327423316. Retrieved 5 September 2020.
Last edited on 1 May 2021, at 14:13
Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0 unless otherwise noted.
Privacy policy
Terms of Use
Desktop
HomeRandomNearbyLog inSettingsDonateAbout WikipediaDisclaimers
LanguageWatchEdit