MANSUR, MANSOOR, or more properly, with the article, AL-MANstht, "the victorious," a surname (lakab) assumed by not a few Mohammedan princes. Among the person ages commonly referred to by this title the following may be noticed.
fifty campaigns, all glorious, and destroyed many cities, including the three capitals of Leon, Pampeluna, and Barcelona, and the sacred shrine of Santiago de Compostella. In Africa his armies were for a time hard pressed by the revolt of Zfri, viceroy of Mauretania, but before his death this enemy had also fallen. Al-Mansur died at Medinaceli 10th August 1002, and was succeeded by his son Modaffar.1