By Christine Isom-Verhaaren, Kent F. Schull
Residing within the Ottoman Realm brings the Ottoman Empire to lifestyles in all of its ethnic, spiritual, linguistic, and geographic variety. The individuals discover the advance and transformation of id over the lengthy span of the empire’s lifestyles. they give enticing bills of people, teams, and groups via drawing on a wealthy array of fundamental resources, a few to be had in English translation for the 1st time. those fabrics are tested with new methodological techniques to realize a deeper figuring out of what it intended to be Ottoman. Designed to be used as a path textual content, each one bankruptcy comprises research questions and proposals for additional interpreting.
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Extra resources for Living in the Ottoman Realm: Empire and Identity, 13th to 20th Centuries
After several victories against the allied infidel armies of Rum (including now the Balkans and stretching as far as Central Europe), Sarı Saltuk crossed the Black Sea and made Kefe (today’s Feodosia, in Russia) on the southeastern coast of Crimea his military base. The last parts of the Saltukname concentrate on the emergence of the Turkish emirates in medieval Anatolia on the eve of the disintegration of the Seljuks of Rum. The emphasis was put on two emirates: those of Osman and Aydın, both emerging from Yunan and predetermined by Sarı Saltuk to conquer all the lands of Rum.
The emphasis was put on two emirates: those of Osman and Aydın, both emerging from Yunan and predetermined by Sarı Saltuk to conquer all the lands of Rum. Sarı Saltuk prophesied in the Saltukname, Gazis! From the province of Yunan emerge two gazis who will become the future sultans. They will cross over the territory of Rum and conquer it entirely. This territory will become the abode of Islam. One of the rulers will pass by. The Ottomans not only will become the undisputed leaders of the Muslim world, according to Sarı Saltuk’s prophesy, but are also designated as the heirs of Aydoğan | 37 the Seljuks of Rum in another passage, in which the Seljukid sultan shortly before he dies summons the beys under his command: After me, stay quiet, live in harmony with one another, keep engaging in gaza warfare with the infidels.
Other types of sources include vakfiyes, which are foundation contracts for pious endowments 22 | The Giving Divide constituted according to Islamic law (vakıfs), whose format is standard enough to consider them the closest that fourteenth-century Anatolia has to offer to archival documents. In addition, I used a variety of other sources that include chronicles as well as the travelogue of Ibn Battutah, who left a rich but strongly opinionated description of the regions he visited in the fourteenth century, from Morocco and Anatolia to China and from Mali to the Swahili Coast to Indonesia.