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While historians have tended to conceive of Ifriøqiya as a region ruled by the Hafsids, Ramzi Rouighi argues in The Making of a Mediterranean Emirate that the Andalusis who joined the Hafsid court supported economic arrangements and political relationships that effectively prevented regional integration from taking place during this period. Rouighi examines an array of documentary, literary, and legal sources to argue that Ifriøqiya was integrated neither politically nor economically and that, consequently, it was not a region in a meaningful sense.
Through a close reading of narrative sources, especially historical chronicles, Rouighi further argues that the emergence in the late fourteenth century of the political ideology of Emirism accounts for the representation of the rule of the Hafsid dynasty over cities as its rule over the whole of Ifriøqiya. Setting the activities of Andalusis such as the celebrated historian Ibn Khaldun (1332-1406) in relation to specific political, economic, and intellectual developments in Ifriøqiya, The Making of a Mediterranean Emirate proposes a counter to the dynastic-centric view of the period that pervades medieval sources and continues to inform most modern generalizations about the Maghrib and the Mediterranean.
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