|Sultan of Morocco|
|Reign||1792 – 1822|
|Died||28 November 1822|
|House||House of Alaoui سُلَاَلَةُ الْعَلَوِيِّينَ الْفِيلَالِيِّينَ|
Mulay Slimane or Suleiman (1766 – 28 November 1822) (Arabic: مولاي سليمان) was the Sultan of Morocco from 1792 to 1822. Suleiman was one of five sons of Mohammed III who fought a civil war for control of the kingdom. Slimane emerged victorious in 1795, and the country remained largely passive for the subsequent decades of his rule. He was a member of the Alaouite dynasty.
Suleiman continued his father's centralization and expansion of the kingdom, and most notably ended the piracy that had long operated from Morocco's coast. As part of Morocco's long running conflict with Spain and Portugal, Suleiman halted all trade with Europe. However, he continued his father's policies of close relations with the United States. Sultan Suleiman presented the United States with a two-storey mud and stone building in Tangier, the country's first acquired property. It would house the American Legation and Consulate for 140 years.
Mulay Suleiman is also the author of some works. Most famous his Inayat Ula li al-Majd. It is dedicated to one of his teachers, Mohammed ibn Abd al-Salam al-Fasi and discusses the origins of the Fasi al-Fihris. Another famous essay is his Hawashi 'ala Sharh al-Kharshi a work on religion. Some of his other works are Taqayid fi Hukm al-Ghina and Risala fi Hukm al-Ghina (The latter was modeled after Ibn Taymiyya's Kitab al-Sama' wa al-Raqs). Mulay Suleiman is also the author of several letters.