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eBook Turks and Khazars: Origins, Institutions, and Interactions in Pre-Mongol Eurasia (Variorum Collected Studies) ePub

by Peter B. Golden

eBook Turks and Khazars: Origins, Institutions, and Interactions in Pre-Mongol Eurasia (Variorum Collected Studies) ePub
Author: Peter B. Golden
Language: English
ISBN: 1409400034
ISBN13: 978-1409400035
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (November 28, 2010)
Pages: 380
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 680
Formats: mobi txt rtf docx
ePub file: 1777 kb
Fb2 file: 1869 kb

Nomads and their Neighbours in the Russian Steppe: Turks, Khazars and Qipchaqs (Variorum Collected .

Nomads and their Neighbours in the Russian Steppe: Turks, Khazars and Qipchaqs (Variorum Collected Studies). Series: Variorum Collected Studies.

Origins, Institutions, and Interactions in Pre-Mongol Eurasia (2010). It would be extremely difficult to undertake a value ranking of these studies, as we could only express a subjective preference for some of them, depending on our own predominant interests. Though not too extensive, some of his studies provide frescoes for certain aspects of the life of the tribes in the Eurasian space: The migrations of the Oğuz, Archivum Ottomanicum IV (1972); Peoples of the Russian forest-belt and Peoples of the south-Russian Steppes, in The Cambridge History of Early Inner Asia, ed.

This second collection of studies by Peter Golden continues his explorations of the TÃ1/4rk Empire (mid-sixth to. .

This second collection of studies by Peter Golden continues his explorations of the TÃ1/4rk Empire (mid-sixth to mid-eighth centuries), the stateless polities that appeared after its collapse, and of the Khazar Qaghanate (mid-seventh century to ca. 965-969), its imperial successor state in the western Eurasian steppes. In addition, these essays document the cultural interactions between the Turkic nomads of pre-Chinggisid Eurasia and neighbouring settled societies such as the Kievan Rus', Georgia and the Islamic world. Included here are studies dealing with the hitherto neglected role of Khazars in the Islamic ghulâm (slave soldier) system.

Turks and Khazars book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

Turks and Khazars book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Turks and Khazars: Origins, Institutions, and Interactions in Pre-Mongol Eurasia as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Contents: Preface; Turks: origins and expansion; A Qaracay Nart tale of lupine origins: an echo of the . Recommend to Librarian.

Contents: Preface; Turks: origins and expansion; A Qaracay Nart tale of lupine origins: an echo of the Ašina tradition?; The Tà rk imperial tradition in the pre-Chinggisid era; The nomadic linguistic impact on pre-Cinggisid Rus' and Georgia; Nomads in the sedentary world: the case of the pre-Chinggisid Rus' and Georgia; The terminology of slavery and servitude in medieval Turkic; Some notes on the comitatus in medieval Eurasia with special reference to the Khazars; Khazar Turkic ghulâms.

Peter B. Golden is Professor Emeritus and Academic Director, Center for Middle Eastern Studies, Rutgers . The first title in the Variorum Collected Studies series was published in 1970. Golden is Professor Emeritus and Academic Director, Center for Middle Eastern Studies, Rutgers University, USA. About the Series. Variorum Collected Studies.

Some notes on the comitatus in medieval Eurasia with special reference to the Khazars. Khazar Turkic ghulâms in Caliphal service. Khazar Turkic ghulâms in caliphal service : onomastic notes. Irano-Turcica : the Khazar sacral kingship revisited. The conversion of the Khazars to Judaism.

Variorum Collected Studies Series. x, 368 pp. Farnham and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2010. Recommend this journal. 90. ISBN 978 1 5. Peter Jackson. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 22 February 2012. Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies.

This second collection of studies by Peter Golden continues his explorations of the Türk Empire (mid-sixth to mid-eighth centuries), the stateless polities that appeared after its collapse, and of the Khazar Qaghanate (mid-seventh century to ca. 965-969), its imperial successor state in the western Eurasian steppes. Building on earlier traditions, the Türks created a paradigm for state building in the Eurasian steppes that persisted, with variations, into the early modern era. Examined here are issues relating to the origins of and myths associated with the rise of the Türks and the systems of governance in the Türk and subsequent Turkic polities of Eurasia. The institution of slavery and its role in Turkic nomadic societies receives significant attention. In addition, these essays document the cultural interactions between the Turkic nomads of pre-Chinggisid Eurasia and neighbouring settled societies such as the Kievan Rus', Georgia and the Islamic world. Included here are studies dealing with the hitherto neglected role of Khazars in the Islamic ghulâm (slave soldier) system. Special attention is paid to the unique traditions of sacral rulership among the Khazars and an examination of their conversion to Judaism set within a larger Eurasian context.
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