^Catlos 2018, p. 444: "The dynasty of hajibs of the Umayyad caliphs of Córdoba founded by Muhammad ibn Abi 'Amir al-Mansur. They ruled in Córdoba to 1009, and then briefly in Valencia and Denia."
^ abcSeybold 1960: "the descendants (and clients) of al-Manṣūr ibn Abi ʿĀmir, in the first place his sons ... To the former clients of the house belong Muhārak and Muẓaffar ... and Mudjāhid al-ʿĀmiri."
^Makki 1994, pp. 50–51: "The third category was affiliated to the ʿĀmirid party, that is the remnants of the family of al-Manṣūr b. Abi ʿĀmir and the Slavs whose numbers al-Manṣūr had increased. The latter had served in the palace, where many of them became commanding officers. ... [T]hey controlled most of the cities of eastern al-Andalus (The Levant) during the early period of the petty states."
Bosworth, C. E. (1996). The New Islamic Dynasties: A Chronological and Genealogical Manual. Edinburgh University Press.
Catlos, Brian A. (2018). Kingdoms of Faith: A New History of Islamic Spain. Hurst and Co.
Makki, Mahmoud (1994). "The Political History of al-Andalus (92/711–897/1492)". In Salma Khadra Jayyusi (ed.). The Legacy of Muslim Spain. Brill. pp. 3–87.