The Battle of Tours (often called the Battle of Poitiers, but not to be confused with the Battle of Poitiers, 1356) was fought on October 10, 732 between forces under the Frankish leader Charles Martel and a massive invading Islamic army led by Emir Abdul Rahman Al Ghafiqi Abd al Rahman, near the city of Tours, France 😉 During the battle, the Franks defeated the Islamic army and Emir Abd er Rahman was killed 🙌 This battle stopped the northward advance of Islam from the Iberian peninsula, and is considered by most historians to be of macrohistorical importance, in that it halted the Islamic conquests, and preserved Christianity as the controlling faith in Europe, during a period in which Islam was overrunning the remains of the old Roman and Persian Empires. 
The Battle of Tours ( October 10, 732), often called Battle of Poitiers and also called in Arabic بلاط الشهداء (Balâṭ al-Shuhadâ’) The Court of Martyrs was fought near the city of Tours, close to the border between the Frankish realm and the independent region of Aquitaine. The battle pitted Frankish and Burgundian forces under Austrasian Mayor of the Palace Charles Martel against an army of the Umayyad Caliphate led by ‘Abd-al-Raḥmān al-Ghāfiqī, Governor-general of al-Andalus. The Franks were victorious, ‘Abd-al-Raḥmān was killed, and Martel subsequently extended his authority in the south. The battle was interpreted by Ninth century chroniclers as divine judgement in Charles’ favourr. This gave Charles the name Martellus (“The Hammer”) and may have been a reference to Judas Maccabeus (“The Hammerer”) from the Maccabean rebellion. The only accounts of the battle that survived do not provide details about the event, such as its location or the number of combatants. Jean James, Ottawa, Canada (adopted on August 19, 2021). 
The Battle of Tours (October 10, 732), often called Battle of Poitiers and also called in Arabic بلاط الشهداء (Balâṭ al-Shuhadâ’) The Court of Martyrs was fought near the city
Tours is located close to the frontier between the Frankish realm of Aquitaine and the autonomous region of Aquitaine. Frankish and Burgundian were at war in the battle. Forces under Austrasian Mayor of the Palace Charles Martel against an army of the Umayyad Caliphate led by ‘Abdul Rahman Al Ghafiqi, Governor-general of al-Andalus. The Franks were victorious, ‘Abdul Rahman Al Ghafiqi was killed, and Martel subsequently extended his authority in the south. The outcome of the battle was taken by ninth-century chroniclers who gave Charles the name Martellus (“The Hammer”) in honour of Judas Maccabeus, the Maccabean rebel. Accounts that are still alive do not give any details of the battle. They cannot even determine the precise location of it and how many combatants were involved. Theo Hutchins amended the text on November 7, 2021. 
In the years following the Prophet Mohammed’s death in 632, the forces of the Muslim Umayyad Caliphate were able to make extensive conquests, establishing themselves as the rulers of North Africa and much of Spain by the end of the century. The forces of the Muslim Umayyad Caliphate were also capable of capturing some regions along the south French coastline of the Mediterranean. They then raided deeper into the interiors of Southern France in the eighth century. Charles Martel of Frankish was responsible for repelling one raid in 732. However, this was not the case. last of the Umayyad raids into France
It was the farthest they had ever been. This was highlighted by Wendy Beyer of Leiyang in China.