The Turks in World History
Oxford University Press, 11.11.2004 - 320 Seiten
Beginning in Inner Asia two thousand years ago, the Turks have migrated and expanded to form today's Turkish Republic, five post-Soviet republics, other societies across Eurasia, and a global diaspora. For the first time in a single, accessible volume, this book traces the Turkic peoples' trajectory from steppe, to empire, to nation-state. Cultural, economic, social, and political history unite in these pages to illuminate the projection of Turkic identity across space and time and the profound transformations marked successively by the Turks' entry into Islam and into modernity.
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agrarian Allsen Anatolia Arabic Armenian Asian Azerbaijan Azeri Babur became began carpets Central Asia century chanyu China Chinese Chinggis Chinggis Khan civil clan conquest created Crimean Tatars dynasty eastern economic elite emerged ethnic Eurasia Europe European expanded formation frontier ghazi global Golden HTPPP Ibid identity imperial Inner Asia Iran Iranian Islamic Istanbul kaghan Kazakh Kazakhstan Khan language later literary major micropolitics Middle East migration military modern Modun Moghul Mongol Mongol Empire Mongolia Muslim nationalist nomadic non-Muslims numbers Osman Ottoman Empire Özbek Party People’s period Persian population pre-Islamic provinces reform region religion religious retinue revolution routes rule rulers Russian Safavid secular Seljuks shamans Shi‘i society Soviet Union steppe sultan survived Tang Tanzimat Tatars Temür tion trade tradition tribal tribes Türk Empire Turkey Turkey’s Turkic languages Turkic world Turkish Republic Turkistan Turko-Mongol ulema Uyghur Uzbek Xinjiang Xiongnu Young Turks zone