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Many are descended from ancient Arab Christian clans that did not convert to Islam, such as the Kahlani Qahtanite tribes of Yemen (i.e., Ghassanids, and Banu Judham) who settled in Transjordan and Syria, as well as Arabized Christians, such as Melkites and Antiochian Greek Christians.
Although sometimes classified as "Arab Christians", the largest Middle Eastern Christian groups of Maronites and Copts often claim non-Arab ethnicity: a significant proportion of Maronites claim descent from the ancient Phoenicians while Copts also eschew an Arab identity, preferring an Ancient Egyptian one.
Jubail Church is a 4th-century church building near Jubail, Saudi Arabia.
It originally belonged to the Church of the East, an ancient Nestorian branch of Eastern Christianity in the Middle East. Arab Christians are Indigenous peoples of Western Asia, with a presence there predating the seventh-century Early Muslim conquests in the Fertile Crescent.
There were many Arab tribes which adhered to Christianity beginning with the 1st century, including the Nabateans and the Ghassanids.
Nabateans were possibly among the first Arab tribes to arrive to the Southern Levant in the very late first millennium BC.
The Nabataeans initially adopted pagan beliefs, but they became Christians by the time of the Byzantine period around the 4th century.