ఈ వ్యాసాన్ని పూర్తిగా అనువాదకులకు వనరులు)తరువాత ఈ మూసను తీసివేయండి. అనువాదం చేయాల్సిన వ్యాస భాగం ఒకవేళ ప్రధాన పేరుబరిలో వున్నట్లయితే పాఠ్యం సవరించు నొక్కినప్పుడు కనబడవచ్చు. అనువాదం పూర్తయినంతవరకు ఎర్రలింకులు లేకుండా చూడాలంటే ప్రస్తుత ఆంగ్ల కూర్పుని, భాషల లింకుల ద్వారా చూడండి(
ఈ వ్యాసాన్ని వికీకరించి ఈ మూసను తొలగించండి.
|دولت عليهٔ عثمانیه |
دولت ابد مدت
(The Eternal State)
Ottoman imperial anthem
Kostantiniyye (Istanbul) (1453–1922)
|Languages||Ottoman Turkish (official), many others|
Eastern Orthodoxy, Oriental Orthodoxy Roman Catholicism, Judaism
|•||1281–1326 (first)||Osman I|
|•||1918–1922 (last)||Mehmed VI|
|•||1320–1331 (first)||Alaeddin Pasha|
|•||1920–1922 (last)||Ahmed Tevfik Pasha|
|•||Lower house||Chamber of Deputies|
|•||Sultanate abolished (Departure of Mehmed VI, the last Sultan: 17 November 1922)||1 November 1922|
|•||Republic of Turkey[dn 5]||29 October 1923|
|•||1683 ||52,00,000 km² (20,07,731 sq mi)|
|•||1914||18,00,000 km² (6,94,984 sq mi)|
|Currency||Akçe, Para, Kuruş, Lira, Sultanî|
|Today part of|
|Timeline of the Ottoman Empire|
Index of Ottoman Empire-related articles
|Warning: Value specified for "continent" does not comply|
ఉస్మానియా సామ్రాజ్యం లేదా ఒట్టోమన్ సామ్రాజ్యం ( ఒట్టోమన్ టర్కిష్ : دولت عليه عثمانیه దౌలత్-ఎ- ఆలియా- ఉస్మానియా అనిThe  ఆధునిక టర్కిష్ :ఒస్మాన్లి ఇంపరాటోర్లుగు అనీ (Osmanlı İmparatorluğu),చారిత్రకంగా టర్కిష్ సామ్రాజ్యం లేదా టర్కీ అని సూచిస్తారు. ఒస్మాన్ బే ద్వారా వాయువ్య అనటోలియా 1299 లో టర్కిష్ తెగల ద్వారా టర్కిష్ రాష్ట్రం స్థాపింపబడింది. మొహమ్మద్ II ద్వారా 1453 లో కాన్స్టాంటినోపుల్ పై విజయంతో 1453 లో ఉస్మానియా సామ్రాజ్యం స్థాపింపబడింది.
16 మరియు 17 వ శతాబ్దాలలో,సులేమాన్ ది మాగ్నిఫిసెంట్ (సులేమాన్ ద గ్రేట్) హయాంలో దాని శక్తి ఎత్తు ముఖ్యంగా దక్షిణ సరిహద్దుల నుండి విస్తరించి ఒక బహుళజాతి, బహుభాషా సామ్రాజ్యం - ఒట్టోమన్ సామ్రాజ్యం ప్రపంచంలోనే అతి శక్తివంతమైన రాష్ట్రాలలో ఒకటిగా ఉద్భవించింది. పవిత్ర రోమన్ సామ్రాజ్యం యొక్క పొలిమేరలో వియన్నా, రాయల్ హంగేరి (ఆధునిక స్లోవేకియా ) మరియు పోలిష్-లిథువేనియన్ కామన్వెల్త్ ఉత్తరలో దక్షిణాన;యెమెన్ అల్జీరియా మరియు ఎరిట్రియా పశ్చిమలో తూర్పు;అజర్బైజాన్ ఆగ్నేయ యూరోప్, పశ్చిమ ఆసియా మరియు ఉత్తర ఆఫ్రికాలో విస్తరించింది. ఆగ్నేయ ఐరోపా, పశ్చిమాసియా మరియు ఉత్తర ఆఫ్రికా ప్రాంతాలు ఆధీనంలోకి వచ్చాయి.
17 వ శతాబ్దం ప్రారంభంలో సామ్రాజ్యం కలిగి 32 రాష్ట్రాలు మరియు పలు సామంత రాష్ట్రాలు ఈ సామ్రాజ్యంలో కలిసిపోయాయి. కాన్స్టాంటినోపుల్ దాని రాజధానిగా మారింది. చుట్టూ భూములు విస్తారమైన నియంత్రణ మధ్యధరా హరివాణం, సామ్రాజ్యం మరింత బలోపేతం అయ్యేలా చేసింది. తూర్పు మరియు పశ్చిమ ప్రపంచాల మధ్య వారధిగా ఈ రాజ్యం ఆరు శతాబ్దాల దీర్ఘకాలం పాలన చేసింది. ఒట్టోమన్ రాజవంశం జూలై 1299 నుండి 1927 వరకు 623 సంవత్సరాలు కొనసాగింది. టర్కీ రాచరికం నవంబరు 1922 లో నిర్మూలించబడింది. అంతర్జాతీయ గుర్తింపు తర్వాత కొత్త టర్కిష్ పార్లమెంట్ ప్రధాన కార్యాలయం అంకారాగా 1923 అక్టోబరు 29 లో ఏర్పాటు చేస్తూ ప్రకటించబడింది. టర్కీ రిపబ్లిక్ ఒప్పందం ద్వారా సువిశాలమైన ఒట్టోమన్ సామ్రాజ్యం అంతరించిపోయింది. టర్కీ గ్రాండ్ నేషనల్ అసెంబ్లీ ఒట్టోమన్ ఖలీఫా పదవి మార్చి 1924 3 న రద్దు చేయబడింది. ఖలీఫా యొక్క అధికారం మరియు లక్షణాలు బదిలీ చేయబడ్డాయి.[dn 6] కాన్స్టాంటినోపుల్ దాని రాజధానిగా మారింది. చుట్టూ భూములు విస్తారమైన నియంత్రణ మధ్యధరా హరివాణం, సామ్రాజ్యం మరింత బలోపేతం అయ్యేలా చేసింది. ఈ సామ్రాజ్యం తూర్పు మరియు పశ్చిమ ప్రపంచాల వారధిగా దాదాపు ఆరు శతాబ్దాల కాలం కొనసాగింది.
ఒట్టోమన్ రాజవంశం జూలై 1299 నుండి 1927 వరకు 623 సంవత్సరాలు కొనసాగింది. టర్కీ రాచరికం నవంబరు 1922 లో నిర్మూలించబడింది.The reign of the long-lived Ottoman dynasty lasted for 623 years, from 27 July 1299[dn 7] to 1 November 1922, when the monarchy in Turkey was abolished. After the international recognition of the new Turkish parliament headquartered in Ankara, by means of the Treaty of Lausanne signed on 24 July 1923, the Turkish parliament proclaimed on 29 October 1923 the establishment of the Republic of Turkey as the continuing state of the defunct Ottoman Empire, in line with the treaty.[dn 8] The Ottoman Caliphate was abolished on 3 March 1924; the Caliphate's authority and properties were transferred to the Grand National Assembly of Turkey.
- 1 పేరు
- 2 చరిత్ర
- 3 ప్రభుత్వం
- 4 ప్రభుత్వ పాలనా విభాగాలు
- 5 ఆర్థికం
- 6 జనగణన
- 7 సంస్కృతి
- 8 శాస్త్రములు మరియు విజ్నానము
- 9 ఇవీ చూడండి
- 10 పాదపీఠికలు
- 11 నోట్సు
- 12 మూలాలు
- 13 ఇతర పఠనాలు
- 14 బాహ్య లింకులు
ఈ సామ్రాజ్యానికి, దౌలతె ఆలియా', దౌలతె అలియ్యా, దౌలత్ - ఎ - ఆలియా, దౌలతె ఆలియా ఉస్మానియా, దౌలతె ఉస్మానియా, సల్తనత్ ఎ ఉస్మానియా, అని అనేక పేర్లు గలవు, (دَوْلَتِ عَلِيّهٔ عُثمَانِیّه)  లేదా పర్యాయపదంగా "ఉస్మాన్లి దౌలతి" (عثمانلى دولتى).ఉదహరింపు పొరపాటు:
<ref> ట్యాగుకు, మూసే
</ref> లేదు. సెల్జుక్ మరియు ఐరోపా వాసులలోనూ "టర్కీ" పేరు వాడుకలో వుండేది. ఆంగ్ల ఉచ్చారణ "టర్కీ" అని, టర్కీ, అరబ్బీ, పారశీ మరియు ఉర్దూ భాషల ఉచ్చారణలో "తుర్కీ" అనే పేరు సాధారణం.
ఉజ్వల దశ (1299–1453)[మార్చు]
సెల్జుక్ మరణం తరువాత "రూమి సల్తనత్" ఉస్మానియా వారసులు, 1300 లో అనటోలియా చిన్న చిన్న భాగాలుగా ఏర్పరచుకుని "గాజీ ఎమిరేట్"లు గా మార్చుకున్నారు. 1300 లో ఈ గాజీ ఎమిరేట్లు తమ పట్టును గోల్పోయి క్షీణదశకు చేరుకున్నాయి. ఇందులో ఒక గాజీ ఇమరాత్ కు ఉస్మాన్ I (1258-1326) అధిపతి. ఇతడి పేరు మీదే తరువాత సామ్రాజ్యానికి ఉస్మానియా సామ్రాజ్యం అనే పేరు వచ్చింది. Osman I extended the frontiers of Turkish settlement toward the edge of the Byzantine Empire. In this period, a formal Ottoman government was created whose institutions would change drastically over the life of the empire, but that would prove vital to the Ottoman Empire's rapid expansion. The government used the socio-political institution known as the millet system, under which religious and ethnic minorities were allowed to manage their own affairs with substantial independence from central control. Such religious tolerance resulted in limited opposition when conquering other territories and peoples. Osman I openly welcomed any and all fighting men dedicated to the advancement of his cause.
In the century after the death of Osman I, Ottoman rule began to extend over the Eastern Mediterranean and the Balkans. Osman's son, Orhan, captured the city of Bursa in 1324 and made it the new capital of the Ottoman state. The fall of Bursa meant the loss of Byzantine control over Northwestern Anatolia. The important city of Thessaloniki was captured from the Venetians in 1387. The Ottoman victory at Kosovo in 1389 effectively marked the end of Serbian power in the region, paving the way for Ottoman expansion into Europe. The Battle of Nicopolis in 1396, widely regarded as the last large-scale crusade of the Middle Ages, failed to stop the advance of the victorious Ottoman Turks.
With the extension of Turkish dominion into the Balkans, the strategic conquest of Constantinople became a crucial objective. The Empire controlled nearly all former Byzantine lands surrounding the city, but the Byzantines were temporarily relieved when Timur invaded Anatolia in the Battle of Ankara in 1402. He took Sultan Bayezid I as a prisoner. The capture of Bayezid I threw the Turks into disorder. The state fell into a civil war that lasted from 1402 to 1413, as Bayezid's sons fought over succession. It ended when Mehmed I emerged as the sultan and restored Ottoman power, bringing an end to the Interregnum, also known as the Fetret Devri in Ottoman Turkish.
Part of the Ottoman territories in the Balkans (such as Thessaloniki, Macedonia and Kosovo) were temporarily lost after 1402, but were later recovered by Murad II between the 1430s and 1450s. On 10 November 1444, Murad II defeated the Hungarian, Polish and Wallachian armies under Władysław III of Poland (also King of Hungary) and János Hunyadi at the Battle of Varna, which was the final battle of the Crusade of Varna.[page needed] Four years later, János Hunyadi prepared another army (of Hungarian and Wallachian forces) to attack the Turks, but was again defeated by Murad II at the Second Battle of Kosovo in 1448.
విస్తరణ మరియు ఉఛ్ఛ దశ (1453–1566)[మార్చు]
The son of Murad II, Mehmed II, reorganized the state and the military, and conquered Constantinople on 29 May 1453. Mehmed allowed the Orthodox Church to maintain its autonomy and land in exchange for accepting Ottoman authority. Because of bad relations between the latter Byzantine Empire and the states of western Europe, the majority of the Orthodox population accepted Ottoman rule as preferable to Venetian rule.
In the 15th and 16th centuries, the Ottoman Empire entered a period of expansion. The Empire prospered under the rule of a line of committed and effective Sultans. It also flourished economically due to its control of the major overland trade routes between Europe and Asia.[dn 9]
Sultan Selim I (1512–1520) dramatically expanded the Empire's eastern and southern frontiers by defeating Shah Ismail of Safavid Persia, in the Battle of Chaldiran. Selim I established Ottoman rule in Egypt, and created a naval presence on the Red Sea. After this Ottoman expansion, a competition started between the Portuguese Empire and the Ottoman Empire to become the dominant power in the region.
Suleiman the Magnificent (1520–1566) captured Belgrade in 1521, conquered the southern and central parts of the Kingdom of Hungary as part of the Ottoman–Hungarian Wars,[ఆధారం యివ్వలేదు] and, after his historical victory in the Battle of Mohács in 1526, he established Turkish rule in the territory of present-day Hungary (except the western part) and other Central European territories. He then laid siege to Vienna in 1529, but failed to take the city. In 1532, he made another attack on Vienna, but was repulsed in the Siege of Güns. Transylvania, Wallachia and, intermittently, Moldavia, became tributary principalities of the Ottoman Empire. In the east, the Ottoman Turks took Baghdad from the Persians in 1535, gaining control of Mesopotamia and naval access to the Persian Gulf.
France and the Ottoman Empire, united by mutual opposition to Habsburg rule, became strong allies. The French conquests of Nice (1543) and Corsica (1553) occurred as a joint venture between the forces of the French king Francis I and Suleiman, and were commanded by the Ottoman admirals Barbarossa Hayreddin Pasha and Turgut Reis. A month prior to the siege of Nice, France supported the Ottomans with an artillery unit during the Ottoman conquest of Esztergom in 1543. After further advances by the Turks in 1543, the Habsburg ruler Ferdinand officially recognized Ottoman ascendancy in Hungary in 1547.
By the end of Suleiman's reign, the Empire's population totaled about 15,000,000 people extending over three continents.  Plus, the Empire became a dominant naval force, controlling much of the Mediterranean Sea. By this time, the Ottoman Empire was a major part of the European political sphere. The success of its political and military establishment has been compard to the Roman Empire, by the likes of Italian scholar Francesco Sansovino and the French political philosopher Jean Bodin. Bodin wrote: "The only power who with justification can lay claim to the title of universal ruler is the Ottoman Sultan. Only he can justifiably claim to be the descendant of the Roman Emperor."
ఉద్యమాలు మరియు పునరుజ్జీవనం (1566–1683)[మార్చు]
The effective military and bureaucratic structures of the previous century came under strain during a protracted period of misrule by weak Sultans. The Ottomans gradually fell behind the Europeans in military technology as the innovation that fed the Empire's forceful expansion became stifled by growing religious and intellectual conservatism. But in spite of these difficulties, the Empire remained a major expansionist power until the Battle of Vienna in 1683, which marked the end of Ottoman expansion into Europe.
The discovery of new maritime trade routes by Western European states allowed them to avoid the Ottoman trade monopoly. The Portuguese discovery of the Cape of Good Hope in 1488 initiated a series of Ottoman-Portuguese naval wars in the Indian Ocean throughout the 16th century. Economically, the huge influx of Spanish silver from the New World caused a sharp devaluation of the Ottoman currency and rampant inflation.
Under Ivan IV (1533–1584), the Tsardom of Russia expanded into the Volga and Caspian region at the expense of the Tatar khanates. In 1571, the Crimean khan Devlet I Giray, supported by the Ottomans, burned Moscow. The next year, the invasion was repeated but repelled at the Battle of Molodi. The Crimean Khanate continued to invade Eastern Europe in a series of slave raids, and remained a significant power in Eastern Europe until the end of the 17th century.
In southern Europe, a Catholic coalition led by Philip II of Spain won a victory over the Ottoman fleet at the Battle of Lepanto (1571). It was a startling, if mostly symbolic, blow to the image of Ottoman invincibility. The battle was far more damaging to the Ottoman navy in sapping experienced manpower than the loss of ships, which were rapidly replaced. The Ottoman navy recovered quickly, persuading Venice to sign a peace treaty in 1573, allowing the Ottomans to expand and consolidate their position in North Africa.
By contrast, the Habsburg frontier had settled somewhat, a stalemate caused by a stiffening of the Habsburg defences. The Long War against Habsburg Austria (1593–1606) created the need for greater numbers of infantry equipped with firearms, resulting in a relaxation of recruitment policy. This contributed to problems of indiscipline and outright rebelliousness within the corps, which was never fully solved. Irregular sharpshooters (Sekban) were also recruited, and on demobilization turned to brigandage in the Jelali revolts (1595–1610), which engendered widespread anarchy in Anatolia in the late 16th and early 17th centuries. With the Empire's population reaching 30,000,000 people by 1600, shortage of land placed further pressure on the government.
During his brief majority reign, Murad IV (1612–1640) reasserted central authority and recaptured Yerevan (1635) and Baghdad (1639) from the Safavids. The Sultanate of women (1648–1656) was a period in which the mothers of young sultans exercised power on behalf of their sons. The most prominent women of this period were Kösem Sultan and her daughter-in-law Turhan Hatice, whose political rivalry culminated in Kösem's murder in 1651. During the Köprülü Era (1656–1703), effective control of the Empire was exercised by a sequence of Grand Viziers from the Köprülü family. The Köprülü Vizierate saw renewed military success with authority restored in Transylvania, the conquest of Crete completed in 1669 and expansion into Polish southern Ukraine, with the strongholds of Khotyn and Kamianets-Podilskyi and the territory of Podolia ceding to Ottoman control in 1676.
This period of renewed assertiveness came to a calamitous end when Grand Vizier Kara Mustafa Pasha in May 1683 led a huge army to attempt a second Ottoman siege of Vienna in the Great Turkish War of 1683–1687. The final assault being fatally delayed, the Ottoman forces were swept away by allied Habsburg, German and Polish forces spearheaded by the Polish king Jan at the Battle of Vienna. The alliance of the Holy League pressed home the advantage of the defeat at Vienna, culminating in the Treaty of Karlowitz (26 January 1699), which ended the Great Turkish War. The Ottomans surrendered control of significant territories, many permanently. Mustafa II (1695–1703) led the counterattack of 1695–96 against the Habsburgs in Hungary, but was undone at the disastrous defeat at Zenta (11 September 1697).
నిర్లిప్తత మరియు సంస్కరణలు (1683–1827)[మార్చు]
During this period Russian expansion presented a large and growing threat. Accordingly, King Charles XII of Sweden was welcomed as an ally in the Ottoman Empire following his defeat by the Russians at the Battle of Poltava in 1709 (part of the Great Northern War of 1700–1721.) Charles XII persuaded the Ottoman Sultan Ahmed III to declare war on Russia, which resulted in the Ottoman victory at the Pruth River Campaign of 1710–1711. After the Austro-Turkish War of 1716–1718 the Treaty of Passarowitz confirmed the loss of the Banat, Serbia and "Little Walachia" (Oltenia) to Austria. The Treaty also revealed that the Ottoman Empire was on the defensive and unlikely to present any further aggression in Europe.
The Austro-Russian–Turkish War (1735–1739), which was ended by the Treaty of Belgrade in 1739, resulted in the recovery of Serbia and Oltenia, but the Empire lost the port of Azov to the Russians. After this treaty the Ottoman Empire was able to enjoy a generation of peace, as Austria and Russia were forced to deal with the rise of Prussia.
Educational and technological reforms were made, including the establishment of higher education institutions such as the Istanbul Technical University. In 1734 an artillery school was established to impart Western-style artillery methods, but the Islamic clergy successfully objected under the grounds of theodicy. In 1754 the artillery school was reopened on a semi-secret basis. In 1726, Ibrahim Muteferrika convinced the Grand Vizier Nevşehirli Damat İbrahim Pasha, the Grand Mufti, and the clergy on the efficiency of the printing press, and Muteferrika was later granted by Sultan Ahmed III the permission to publish non-religious books (despite opposition from some calligraphers and religious leaders). Muteferrika's press published its first book in 1729, and, by 1743, issued 17 works in 23 volumes, each having between 500 and 1,000 copies.
Under the pretext of pursuing fugitive Polish revolutionaries, Russian troops entered Balta an Ottoman-controlled city on the border of Bessarabia and massacred its citizens and burned the town to the ground. This action provoked the Ottoman Empire into the Russo-Turkish War of 1768–1774. The Treaty of Küçük Kaynarca of 1774 ended the war and provided freedom to worship for the Christian citizens of the Ottoman-controlled provinces of Wallachia and Moldavia. By the late 18th century, a number of defeats in several wars with Russia led some people in the Ottoman Empire to conclude that the reforms of "Deli Petro" (Peter the Mad, as Peter the Great was known in Turkey) had given the Russians an edge, and the Ottomans would have to keep up with Western technology in order to avoid further defeats.
Selim III (1789–1807) made the first major attempts to modernize the army, but reforms were hampered by the religious leadership and the Janissary corps. Jealous of their privileges and firmly opposed to change, the Janissary created a revolt. Selim's efforts cost him his throne and his life, but were resolved in spectacular and bloody fashion by his successor, the dynamic Mahmud II, who eliminated the Janissary corps in 1826.
The Serbian revolution (1804–1815) marked the beginning of an era of national awakening in the Balkans during the Eastern Question. Suzerainty of Serbia as a hereditary monarchy under its own dynasty was acknowledged de jure in 1830. In 1821, the Greeks declared war on the Sultan. A rebellion that originated in Moldavia as a diversion was followed by the main revolution in the Peloponnese, which, along with the northern part of the Gulf of Corinth, became the first parts of the Ottoman empire to achieve independence (in 1829). By the mid-19th century, the Ottoman Empire was called the "sick man" by Europeans. The suzerain states – the Principality of Serbia, Wallachia, Moldavia and Montenegro – moved towards de jure independence during the 1860s and 1870s.
క్షీణదశ మరియు నవీన శకం (1828–1908)[మార్చు]
During the Tanzimat period (1839–1876), the government's series of constitutional reforms led to a fairly modern conscripted army, banking system reforms, the decriminalisation of homosexuality, the replacement of religious law with secular law and guilds with modern factories. The Ottoman Ministry of Post was established in Istanbul on 23 October 1840.
Samuel Morse received his first ever patent for the telegraph in 1847, which was issued by Sultan Abdülmecid who personally tested the new invention. Following this successful test, installation works of the first telegraph line (Istanbul-Adrianople-Şumnu) began on 9 August 1847. The reformist period peaked with the Constitution, called the Kanûn-u Esâsî. The empire's First Constitutional era, was short-lived. The parliament survived for only two years before the sultan suspended it.
The Christian population of the empire, owing to their higher educational levels, started to pull ahead of the Muslim majority, leading to much resentment on the part of the latter. In 1861, there were 571 primary and 94 secondary schools for Ottoman Christians with 140,000 pupils in total, a figure that vastly exceeded the number of Muslim children in school at the same time, who were further hindered by the amount of time spent learning Arabic and Islamic theology. In turn, the higher educational levels of the Christians allowed them to play a large role in the economy. In 1911, of the 654 wholesale companies in Istanbul, 528 were owned by ethnic Greeks.
The Crimean War (1853–1856) was part of a long-running contest between the major European powers for influence over territories of the declining Ottoman Empire. The financial burden of the war led the Ottoman state to issue foreign loans amounting 5 million pound sterling on 4 August 1854. The war caused an exodus of the Crimean Tatars, about 200,000 Crimean Tatars moved to the Ottoman Empire in continuing waves of emigration. Toward the end of the Caucasian Wars, 90% of the Circassians were ethnically cleansed and exiled from their homelands in the Caucasus and fled to the Ottoman Empire, resulting in the settlement of 500,000 to 700,000 Circassians in Turkey. Other sources give much higher numbers, totaling 1 million- 1.5 million deported and/or killed.
The Russo-Turkish War (1877–1878) ended with a decisive victory for Russia. As a result, Ottoman holdings in Europe declined sharply; Bulgaria was established as an independent principality inside the Ottoman Empire, Romania achieved full independence. Serbia and Montenegro finally gained complete independence, but with smaller territories. In 1878, Austria-Hungary unilaterally occupied the Ottoman provinces of Bosnia-Herzegovina and Novi Pazar. Although the Ottoman government contested this move its troops were defeated within three weeks.
In return for British Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli's advocacy for restoring the Ottoman territories on the Balkan Peninsula during the Congress of Berlin, Britain assumed the administration of Cyprus in 1878 and later sent troops to Egypt in 1882 with the pretext of helping the Ottoman government to put down the Urabi Revolt; effectively gaining control in both territories.
As the Ottoman Empire gradually shrank in size, many Balkan Muslims migrated to the empire's remaining territory in Balkans or to the heartland in Anatolia. By 1923, only Anatolia and eastern Thrace remained as the Muslim land.
The Second Constitutional Era began after the Young Turk Revolution (3 July 1908) with the sultan's announcement of the restoration of the 1876 constitution and the reconvening of the Ottoman Parliament. It marked the beginning of the dissolution of the Ottoman Empire. This era is dominated by the politics of the Committee of Union and Progress, and the movement that would become known as the Young Turks.
Profiting from the civil strife, Austria-Hungary officially annexed Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1908, but it pulled its troops out of the Sanjak of Novi Pazar, another contested region between the Austrians and Ottomans, to avoid a war. During the Italo-Turkish War (1911–12) in which the Ottoman Empire lost Libya, the Balkan League declared war against the Ottoman Empire. The Empire lost the Balkan Wars (1912–13). It lost its Balkan territories except East Thrace and the historic Ottoman capital city of Adrianople during the war. Some 400,000 Muslims, out of fear of Greek, Serbian or Bulgarian atrocities, left with the retreating Ottoman army. According to the estimates of Justin McCarthy, during the period from 1821 to 1922 alone, the ethnic cleansing of Ottoman Muslims in the Balkans led to the death of several million individuals and the expulsion of a similar number. By 1914 the Ottoman Empire had been driven out of nearly all of Europe and North Africa. It still controlled 28 million people, of whom 15.5 million were in modern-day Turkey, 4.5 million in Syria, Lebanon, Palestine and Jordan, and 2.5 million in Iraq. Another 5.5 million people were under nominal Ottoman rule in the Arabian peninsula.
In November 1914, the Empire entered World War I on the side of the Central Powers, in which it took part in the Middle Eastern theatre. There were several important Ottoman victories in the early years of the war, such as the Battle of Gallipoli and the Siege of Kut, but there were setbacks as well, such as the disastrous Caucasus Campaign against the Russians. The United States never declared war against the Ottoman Empire.
In 1915, as the Russian Caucasus Army continued to advance in eastern Anatolia, aided by some Ottoman Armenians, the Ottoman government started the deportation and massacre of its ethnic Armenian population, resulting in what became known as the Armenian Genocide.[page needed] Genocidal acts were also committed against the Greek and Assyrian minorities. An estimated three million Christian subjects of the empire died during the systematic massacres between 1914 and 1922 (approximately 1.5 million Armenians, 750,000 Greeks, and 750,000 Assyrians).
The Arab Revolt which began in 1916 turned the tide against the Ottomans at the Middle Eastern front, where they initially seemed to have the upper hand during the first two years of the war. The Armistice of Mudros, signed on 30 October 1918, ended the hostilities in the Middle Eastern theatre, and was followed with occupation of Constantinople and subsequent partitioning of the Ottoman Empire. Under the terms of the Treaty of Sèvres, the partitioning of the Ottoman Empire was solidified. The last quarter of the 19th and the early part of the 20th century saw some 7–9 million Turkish-Muslim refugees from the lost territories of the Caucasus, Crimea, Balkans, and the Mediterranean islands migrate to Anatolia and Eastern Thrace.
The occupation of Constantinople and İzmir led to the establishment of a Turkish national movement, which won the Turkish War of Independence (1919–22) under the leadership of Mustafa Kemal Pasha. The sultanate was abolished on 1 November 1922, and the last sultan, Mehmed VI (reigned 1918–22), left the country on 17 November 1922. The Grand National Assembly of Turkey declared the Republic of Turkey on 29 October 1923. The caliphate was abolished on 3 March 1924.
The state organisation of the Ottoman Empire was a very simple system that had two main dimensions: the military administration and the civil administration. The Sultan was the highest position in the system. The civil system was based on local administrative units based on the region's characteristics. The Ottomans practiced a system in which the state (as in the Byzantine Empire) had control over the clergy. Certain pre-Islamic Turkish traditions that had survived the adoption of administrative and legal practices from Islamic Iran remained important in Ottoman administrative circles. According to Ottoman understanding, the state's primary responsibility was to defend and extend the land of the Muslims and to ensure security and harmony within its borders within the overarching context of orthodox Islamic practice and dynastic sovereignty.
The "Ottoman dynasty" or, as an institution, "House of Osman" was unprecedented and unequaled in the Islamic world for its size and duration. The Ottoman dynasty was Turkish in origin. On eleven occasions, the sultan was deposed because he was perceived by his enemies as a threat to the state. There were only two attempts in Ottoman history to unseat the ruling Osmanlı dynasty, both failures, which suggests a political system that for an extended period was able to manage its revolutions without unnecessary instability.
The highest position in Islam, caliphate, was claimed by the sultan, which was established as Ottoman Caliphate. The Ottoman sultan, pâdişâh or "lord of kings", served as the Empire's sole regent and was considered to be the embodiment of its government, though he did not always exercise complete control. The Imperial Harem was one of the most important powers of the Ottoman court. It was ruled by the Valide Sultan. On occasion, the Valide Sultan would become involved in state politics. For a time, the women of the Harem effectively controlled the state in what was termed the "Sultanate of Women". New sultans were always chosen from the sons of the previous sultan. The strong educational system of the palace school was geared towards eliminating the unfit potential heirs, and establishing support among the ruling elite for a successor. The palace schools, which would also educate the future administrators of the state, were not a single track. First, the Madrasa (మూస:Lang-ota) was designated for the Muslims, and educated scholars and state officials according to Islamic tradition. The financial burden of the Medrese was supported by vakifs, allowing children of poor families to move to higher social levels and income. The second track was a free boarding school for the Christians, the Enderûn, which recruited 3,000 students annually from Christian boys between eight and twenty years old from one in forty families among the communities settled in Rumelia and/or the Balkans, a process known as Devshirme (Devşirme).
Though the sultan was the supreme monarch, the sultan's political and executive authority was delegated. The politics of the state had a number of advisors and ministers gathered around a council known as Divan (after the 17th century it was renamed the "Porte"). The Divan, in the years when the Ottoman state was still a Beylik, was composed of the elders of the tribe. Its composition was later modified to include military officers and local elites (such as religious and political advisors). Later still, beginning in 1320, a Grand Vizier was appointed to assume certain of the sultan's responsibilities. The Grand Vizier had considerable independence from the sultan with almost unlimited powers of appointment, dismissal and supervision. Beginning with the late 16th century, sultans withdrew from politics and the Grand Vizier became the de facto head of state.
Throughout Ottoman history, there were many instances in which local governors acted independently, and even in opposition to the ruler. After the Young Turk Revolution of 1908, the Ottoman state became a constitutional monarchy. The sultan no longer had executive powers. A parliament was formed, with representatives chosen from the provinces. The representatives formed the Imperial Government of the Ottoman Empire.
The Tughra were calligraphic monograms, or signatures, of the Ottoman Sultans, of which there were 35. Carved on the Sultan's seal, they bore the names of the Sultan and his father. The statement and prayer, “ever victorious,” was also present in most. The earliest belonged to Orhan Gazi. The ornately stylized Tughra spawned a branch of Ottoman-Turkish calligraphy.
The Ottoman legal system accepted the religious law over its subjects. The Ottoman Empire was always organized around a system of local jurisprudence. Legal administration in the Ottoman Empire was part of a larger scheme of balancing central and local authority. Ottoman power revolved crucially around the administration of the rights to land, which gave a space for the local authority develop the needs of the local millet. The jurisdictional complexity of the Ottoman Empire was aimed to permit the integration of culturally and religiously different groups. The Ottoman system had three court systems: one for Muslims, one for non-Muslims, involving appointed Jews and Christians ruling over their respective religious communities, and the "trade court". The entire system was regulated from above by means of the administrative Kanun, i.e. laws, a system based upon the Turkic Yassa and Töre, which were developed in the pre-Islamic era.[ఉల్లేఖన అవసరం] The kanun law system, on the other hand, was the secular law of the sultan, and dealt with issues not clearly addressed by the sharia system.
These court categories were not, however, wholly exclusive: for instance, the Islamic courts—which were the Empire's primary courts—could also be used to settle a trade conflict or disputes between litigants of differing religions, and Jews and Christians often went to them to obtain a more forceful ruling on an issue. The Ottoman state tended not to interfere with non-Muslim religious law systems, despite legally having a voice to do so through local governors. The Islamic Sharia law system had been developed from a combination of the Qur'an; the Hadīth, or words of the prophet Muhammad; ijmā', or consensus of the members of the Muslim community; qiyas, a system of analogical reasoning from earlier precedents; and local customs. Both systems were taught at the Empire's law schools, which were in Istanbul and Bursa.
In the late 19th century, the Ottoman legal system saw substantial reform. This process of legal modernization began with the Edict of Gülhane of 1839. These reforms included the “fair and public trial[s] of all accused regardless of religion,” the creation of a system of “separate competences, religious and civil,” and the validation of testimony on non-Muslims. Specific land codes (1858), civil codes (1869-1876), and a code of civil procedure also were enacted.
These reforms were based heavily on French models, as indicated by the adoption of a three-tiered court system. Referred to as Nizamiye, this system was extended to the local magistrate level with the final promulgation of the Mecelle, a civil code that regulated marriage, divorce, alimony, will, and other matters of personal status. In an attempt to clarify the division of judicial competences, an administrative council laid down that religious matters were to be handled by religious courts, and statute matters were to be handled by the Nizamiye courts.
The first military unit of the Ottoman State was an army that was organized by Osman I from the tribesmen inhabiting the hills of western Anatolia in the late 13th century. The military system became an intricate organization with the advance of the Empire. The Ottoman military was a complex system of recruiting and fief-holding. The main corps of the Ottoman Army included Janissary, Sipahi, Akıncı and Mehterân. The Ottoman army was once among the most advanced fighting forces in the world, being one of the first to use muskets and cannons. The Ottoman Turks began using falconets, which were short but wide cannons, during the Siege of Constantinople (1422). The Ottoman cavalry depended on high speed and mobility rather than heavy armour, using bows and short swords on fast Turkoman and Arabian horses (progenitors of the Thoroughbred racing horse), and often applied tactics similar to those of the Mongol Empire, such as pretending to retreat while surrounding the enemy forces inside a crescent-shaped formation and then making the real attack. The decline in the army's performance became clear from the mid-17th century and after the Great Turkish War. The 18th century saw some limited success against Venice, but in the north the European-style Russian armies forced the Ottomans to concede land.
The modernization of the Ottoman Empire in the 19th century started with the military. In 1826 Sultan Mahmud II abolished the Janissary corps and established the modern Ottoman army. He named them as the Nizam-ı Cedid (New Order). The Ottoman army was also the first institution to hire foreign experts and send its officers for training in western European countries. Consequently, the Young Turks movement began when these relatively young and newly trained men returned with their education.
The Ottoman Navy vastly contributed to the expansion of the Empire's territories on the European continent. It initiated the conquest of North Africa, with the addition of Algeria and Egypt to the Ottoman Empire in 1517. Starting with the loss of Algeria (1830) and Greece (1821), Ottoman naval power and control over the Empire's distant overseas territories began to decline. Sultan Abdülaziz (reigned 1861–1876) attempted to reestablish a strong Ottoman navy, building the largest fleet after those of Britain and France. The shipyard at Barrow, England, built its first submarine in 1886 for the Ottoman Empire.
However, the collapsing Ottoman economy could not sustain the fleet's strength for too long. Sultan Abdülhamid II distrusted the admirals who sided with the reformist Midhat Pasha, and claimed that the large and expensive fleet was of no use against the Russians during the Russo-Turkish War (1877–1878). He locked most of the fleet inside the Golden Horn, where the ships decayed for the next 30 years. Following the Young Turk Revolution in 1908, the Committee of Union and Progress sought to develop a strong Ottoman naval force. The Ottoman Navy Foundation was established in 1910 to buy new ships through public donations.
The history of Ottoman military aviation dates back to 1909 between June 1909 and July 1911. The Ottoman Empire started preparing its first pilots and planes, and with the founding of the Aviation School (Tayyare Mektebi) in Yeşilköy on 3 July 1912, the Empire began to tutor its own flight officers. The founding of the Aviation School quickened advancement in the military aviation program, increased the number of enlisted persons within it, and gave the new pilots an active role in the Ottoman Army and Navy. In May 1913 the world's first specialized Reconnaissance Training Program was started by the Aviation School and the first separate reconnaissance division was established[ఉల్లేఖన అవసరం]. In June 1914 a new military academy, the Naval Aviation School (Bahriye Tayyare Mektebi) was founded. With the outbreak of World War I, the modernization process stopped abruptly. The Ottoman aviation squadrons fought on many fronts during World War I, from Galicia in the west to the Caucasus in the east and Yemen in the south.
ప్రభుత్వ పాలనా విభాగాలు[మార్చు]
The Administrative divisions of the Ottoman Empire were administrative divisions of the state organisation of the Ottoman Empire. Outside this system were various types of vassal and tributary states.
Ottoman government deliberately pursued a policy for the development of Bursa, Adrianople and Constantinople, successive Ottoman capitals, into major commercial and industrial centres, considering that merchants and artisans were indispensable in creating a new metropolis. To this end, Mehmed and his successor Bayezid, also encouraged and welcomed migration of the Jews from different parts of Europe, who were settled in Istanbul and other port cities like Salonica. In many places in Europe, Jews were suffering persecution at the hands of their Christian counterparts. The tolerance displayed by the Turks was welcomed by the immigrants.
The Ottoman economic mind was closely related to the basic concepts of state and society in the Middle East in which the ultimate goal of a state was consolidation and extension of the ruler's power, and the way to reach it was to get rich resources of revenues by making the productive classes prosperous. The ultimate aim was to increase the state revenues without damaging the prosperity of subjects to prevent the emergence of social disorder and to keep the traditional organization of the society intact.
The organization of the treasury and chancery were developed under the Ottoman Empire more than any other Islamic government and, until the 17th century, they were the leading organization among all their contemporaries. This organization developed a scribal bureaucracy (known as "men of the pen") as a distinct group, partly highly trained ulama, which developed into a professional body. The effectiveness of this professional financial body stands behind the success of many great Ottoman statesmen.
The economic structure of the Empire was defined by its geopolitical structure. The Ottoman Empire stood between the West and the East, thus blocking the land route eastward and forcing Spanish and Portuguese navigators to set sail in search of a new route to the Orient. The Empire controlled the spice route that Marco Polo once used. When Vasco da Gama bypassed Ottoman controlled routes and established direct trade links with India in 1498, and Christopher Columbus first journeyed to the Bahamas in 1492, the Ottoman Empire was at its zenith.
Modern Ottoman studies think that the change in relations between the Ottoman Turks and central Europe was caused by the opening of the new sea routes. It is possible to see the decline in the significance of the land routes to the East as Western Europe opened the ocean routes that bypassed the Middle East and Mediterranean as parallel to the decline of the Ottoman Empire itself. The Anglo-Ottoman Treaty, also known as the Treaty of Balta Liman that opened the Ottoman markets directly to English and French competitors, would be seen as one of the staging posts along this development.
By developing commercial centres and routes, encouraging people to extend the area of cultivated land in the country and international trade through its dominions, the state performed basic economic functions in the Empire. But in all this the financial and political interests of the state were dominant. Within the social and political system they were living in Ottoman administrators could not have comprehended or seen the desirability of the dynamics and principles of the capitalist and mercantile economies developing in Western Europe.
Censuses of Ottoman territories only began in the early 19th century. Figures from 1831 onwards are available as official census results, but the censuses did not cover the whole population. For example, the 1831 census only counted men and did not cover the whole empire. For earlier periods estimates of size and distribution of the population are based on observed demographic patterns.
It is unclear why the population in the 18th century was lower than that in the 16th century. However, it began to rise to reach 25-32 million by 1800, with around 10 million in the European provinces (primarily the Balkans), 11 million in the Asiatic provinces and around 3 million in the African provinces. Population densities were higher in the European provinces, double those in Anatolia, which in turn were triple the population densities of Iraq and Syria and five times the population density of Arabia. In 1914, the Ottoman population was 18.5 million, similar to that of 1800. Over this time the empire's size was reduced from over 3 million square kilometres to around 1 million square kilometres. This means there was a doubling of population, increasing population densities in the empire.
Towards the end of the empire's existence life expectancy was 49 years, compared to the mid-twenties in Serbia at the beginning of the 19th century. Epidemic diseases and famine caused major disruption and demographic changes. In 1785 around one sixth of the Egyptian population died from plague and Aleppo saw its population reduced by twenty percent in the 18th century. Six famines hit Egypt alone between 1687 and 1731 and the last famine to hit Anatolia was four decades later. They were brought under control in the 19th century with improvements in sanitation, healthcare and transportation of foodstuffs.
The rise of port cities saw the clustering of populations caused by the development of steamships and railroads. Urbanization increased from 1700–1922, with towns and cities growing. Improvements in health and sanitation made them more attractive to live and work in. Port cities like Salonica, in Greece, saw its population rise from 55,000 in 1800 to 160,000 in 1912 and Izmir which had a population of 150,000 in 1800 grew to 300,000 by 1914. Some regions conversely had population falls - Belgrade saw its population drop from 25,000 to 8,000 mainly due to political strife. Population statistics thus mask varying experiences in different regions.
Economic and political migrations made an impact across the empire. For example the Russian and Austria-Habsburg annexation of the Crimean and Balkan regions respectively saw large influxes of Muslim refugees – 200,000 Crimean Tartars fleeing to Dobruja. Between 1783 and 1913, approximately 5-7 million refugees flooded into the Ottoman Empire, at least 3.8 million of whom were Russians. Some migrations left indelible marks such as political tension between parts of the empire (e.g. Turkey and Bulgaria) whereas centrifugal effects were noticed in other territories, simpler demographics emerging from diverse populations. Economies were also impacted with the loss of artisans, merchants, manufacturers and agriculturists. Since the 19th century, the exodus to present-day Turkey by the large portion of Muslim peoples from the Balkans. These people were called Muhacir under a general definition.[page needed] By the time the Ottoman Empire came to an end in 1922, half of the urban population of Turkey was descended from Muslim refugees from Russia.
Ottoman Turkish was the official language of the Empire. It was a Turkic language highly influenced by Persian and Arabic. The Ottomans had three influential languages: Turkish, spoken by the majority of the people in Anatolia and by the majority of Muslims of the Balkans except in Albania and Bosnia; Persian, only spoken by the educated; and Arabic, spoken mainly in Arabia, North Africa, Iraq, Kuwait and the Levant. In the last two centuries, usage of these became limited, though, and specific: Persian served mainly as a literary language for the educated, while Arabic was used for religious rites.
Because of a low literacy rate among the public (about 2–3% until the early 19th century and just about 15% at the end of 19th century),[ఉల్లేఖన అవసరం] ordinary people had to hire special "request-writers" (arzuhâlcis) to be able to communicate with the government. The ethnic groups continued to speak within their families and neighborhoods (mahalles) with their own languages (e.g., Jews, Greeks, Armenians, etc.). In villages where two or more populations lived together, the inhabitants would often speak each other's language. In cosmopolitan cities, people often spoke their family languages, many non-ethnic Turks spoke Turkish as a second language.
మూస:Unbalanced section In the Ottoman imperial system, even though there existed an hegemonic power of Muslim control over the non-Muslim populations, non-Muslim communities had been granted state recognition and protection in the Islamic tradition.
Until the second half of the 15th century the empire had a Christian majority, under the rule of a Muslim minority. In the late 19th century, the non-Muslim population of the empire began to fall considerably, not only due to secession, but also because of migratory movements. The proportion of Muslims amounted to 60% in the 1820s, gradually increasing to 69% in the 1870s and then to 76% in the 1890s. By 1914, only 19.1% of the empire's population was non-Muslim, mostly made up of Christian Greeks, Assyrians, Armenians, and some Jews.
Before adopting Islam, (a process that was greatly facilitated by the Abbasid victory at the 751 Battle of Talas, which ensured Abbasid influence in Central Asia) Turkic peoples practiced a variety of shamanism. After this battle, many of the various Turkic tribes—including the Oghuz Turks, who were the ancestors of both the Seljuks and the Ottomans—gradually converted to Islam, and brought the religion with them to Anatolia beginning in the 11th century.
In 1514, Sultan Selim I, nicknamed “the Grim” because of his cruelty, ordered the massacre of 40,000 Anatolian Shi'ites, whom he considered heretics, reportedly proclaiming that "the killing of one Shiite had as much otherworldly reward as killing 70 Christians."[page needed]
క్రైస్తవం మరియు యూదమతము[మార్చు]
In the Ottoman Empire, in accordance with the Muslim dhimmi system, Christians were guaranteed limited freedoms (such as the right to worship), but were treated as second-class citizens. Christians and Jews were not considered equals to Muslims: testimony against Muslims by Christians and Jews was inadmissible in courts of law.[ఉల్లేఖన అవసరం] They were forbidden to carry weapons or ride atop horses, their houses could not overlook those of Muslims, and their religious practices would have to defer to those of Muslims, in addition to various other legal limitations.
In the system commonly known as devşirme, a certain number of Christian boys, mainly from the Balkans and Anatolia, were periodically conscripted before they reached adolescence and were brought up as Muslims.
Under the millet system, non-Muslim people were considered subjects of the Empire, but were not subject to the Muslim faith or Muslim law. The Orthodox millet, for instance, was still officially legally subject to Justinian's Code, which had been in effect in the Byzantine Empire for 900 years. Also, as the largest group of non-Muslim subjects (or zimmi) of the Islamic Ottoman state, the Orthodox millet was granted a number of special privileges in the fields of politics and commerce, and had to pay higher taxes than Muslim subjects.
Similar millets were established for the Ottoman Jewish community, who were under the authority of the Haham Başı or Ottoman Chief Rabbi; the Armenian Orthodox community, who were under the authority of a head bishop; and a number of other religious communities as well.
The Ottomans absorbed some of the traditions, art and institutions of cultures in the regions they conquered, and added new dimensions to them. Numerous traditions and cultural traits of previous empires (in fields such as architecture, cuisine, music, leisure and government) were adopted by the Ottoman Turks, who elaborated them into new forms, which resulted in a new and distinctively Ottoman cultural identity. Intercultural marriages also played their part in creating the characteristic Ottoman elite culture. When compared to the Turkish folk culture, the influence of these new cultures in creating the culture of the Ottoman elite was clear.
Slavery was a part of Ottoman society. As late as 1908 women slaves were still sold in the Empire. During the 19th century the Empire came under pressure from Western European countries to outlaw the practice. Policies developed by various Sultans throughout the 19th century attempted to curtail the slave trade but, since slavery did have centuries of religious backing and sanction, they never directly abolished the institution outright.
Plague remained a major event in Ottoman society until the second quarter of the 19th century. Between 1701 and 1750, 37 larger and smaller plague epidemics were recorded in Istanbul, and 31 between 1751 and 1801.
The two primary streams of Ottoman written literature are poetry and prose. Poetry was by far the dominant stream. Until the 19th century, Ottoman prose did not contain any examples of fiction: there were no counterparts to, for instance, the European romance, short story, or novel. Analogue genres did exist, though, in both Turkish folk literature and in Divan poetry.
Ottoman Divan poetry was a highly ritualized and symbolic art form. From the Persian poetry that largely inspired it, it inherited a wealth of symbols whose meanings and interrelationships—both of similitude (مراعات نظير mura'ât-i nazîr / تناسب tenâsüb) and opposition (تضاد tezâd) were more or less prescribed. Divan poetry was composed through the constant juxtaposition of many such images within a strict metrical framework, thus allowing numerous potential meanings to emerge. The vast majority of Divan poetry was lyric in nature: either gazels (which make up the greatest part of the repertoire of the tradition), or kasîdes. There were, however, other common genres, most particularly the mesnevî, a kind of verse romance and thus a variety of narrative poetry; the two most notable examples of this form are the Leyli and Majnun of Fuzûlî and the Hüsn ü Aşk of Şeyh Gâlib.
Until the 19th century, Ottoman prose never managed to develop to the extent that contemporary Divan poetry did. A large part of the reason for this was that much prose was expected to adhere to the rules of sec (سجع, also transliterated as seci), or rhymed prose, a type of writing descended from the Arabic saj' and which prescribed that between each adjective and noun in a string of words, such as a sentence, there must be a rhyme. Nevertheless, there was a tradition of prose in the literature of the time, though exclusively non-fictional in nature. One apparent exception was Muhayyelât ("Fancies") by Giritli Ali Aziz Efendi, a collection of stories of the fantastic written in 1796, though not published until 1867.
Due to historically close ties with France, French literature came to constitute the major Western influence on Ottoman literature throughout the latter half of the 19th century. As a result, many of the same movements prevalent in France during this period also had their Ottoman equivalents: in the developing Ottoman prose tradition, for instance, the influence of Romanticism can be seen during the Tanzimat period, and that of the Realist and Naturalist movements in subsequent periods; in the poetic tradition, on the other hand, it was the influence of the Symbolist and Parnassian movements that became paramount.
Many of the writers in the Tanzimat period wrote in several different genres simultaneously: for instance, the poet Namik Kemal also wrote the important 1876 novel İntibâh ("Awakening"), while the journalist İbrahim Şinasi is noted for writing, in 1860, the first modern Turkish play, the one-act comedy "Şair Evlenmesi" ("The Poet's Marriage"). An earlier play, a farce entitled "Vakâyi`-i `Acibe ve Havâdis-i Garibe-yi Kefşger Ahmed" ("The Strange Events and Bizarre Occurrences of the Cobbler Ahmed"), dates from the beginning of the 19th century, but there remains some doubt about its authenticity. In a similar vein, the novelist Ahmed Midhat Efendi wrote important novels in each of the major movements: Romanticism (Hasan Mellâh yâhud Sırr İçinde Esrâr, 1873; "Hasan the Sailor, or The Mystery Within the Mystery"), Realism (Henüz On Yedi Yaşında, 1881; "Just Seventeen Years Old"), and Naturalism (Müşâhedât, 1891; "Observations"). This diversity was, in part, due to the Tanzimat writers' wish to disseminate as much of the new literature as possible, in the hopes that it would contribute to a revitalization of Ottoman social structures.
Ottoman architecture was influenced by Persian, Byzantine Greek and Islamic architectures. During the Rise period the early or first Ottoman architecture period, Ottoman art was in search of new ideas. The growth period of the Empire become the classical period of architecture, when Ottoman art was at its most confident. During the years of the Stagnation period, Ottoman architecture moved away from this style, however.
During the Tulip Era, it was under the influence of the highly ornamented styles of Western Europe; Baroque, Rococo, Empire and other styles intermingled. Concepts of Ottoman architecture mainly circle the mosque. The mosque was integral to society, city planning and communal life. Besides the mosque, it is also possible to find good examples of Ottoman architecture in soup kitchens, theological schools, hospitals, Turkish baths and tombs.
Examples of Ottoman architecture of the classical period, besides Istanbul and Edirne, can also be seen in Egypt, Eritrea, Tunisia, Algiers, the Balkans and Romania, where mosques, bridges, fountains and schools were built. The art of Ottoman decoration developed with a multitude of influences due to the wide ethnic range of the Ottoman Empire. The greatest of the court artists enriched the Ottoman Empire with many pluralistic artistic influences: such as mixing traditional Byzantine art with elements of Chinese art.
The tradition of Ottoman miniatures, painted to illustrate manuscripts or used in dedicated albums, was heavily influenced by the Persian art form, though it also included elements of the Byzantine tradition of illumination and painting.[ఉల్లేఖన అవసరం] A Greek academy of painters, the Nakkashane-i-Rum was established in the Topkapi Palace in the 15th century, while early in the following century a similar Persian academy, the Nakkashane-i-Irani, was added.
Ottoman illumination covers non-figurative painted or drawn decorative art in books or on sheets in muraqqa or albums, as opposed to the figurative images of the Ottoman miniature. It was a part of the Ottoman Book Arts together with the Ottoman miniature (taswir), calligraphy (hat), Islamic calligraphy, bookbinding (cilt) and paper marbling (ebru). In the Ottoman empire, illuminated and illustrated manuscripts were commissioned by the Sultan or the administrators of the court. In Topkapi Palace, these manuscripts were created by the artists working in Nakkashane, the atelier of the miniature and illumination artists. Both religious and non-religious books could be illuminated. Also sheets for albums levha consisted of illuminated calligraphy (hat) of tughra, religious texts, verses from poems or proverbs, and purely decorative drawings.
The art of carpet weaving was particularly significant in the Ottoman Empire, carpets having an immense importance both as decorative furnishings, rich in religious and other symbolism, and as a practical consideration, as it was customary to remove one's shoes in living quarters. The weaving of such carpets originated in the nomadic cultures of central Asia (carpets being an easily-transportable form of furnishing), and was eventually spread to the settled societies of Anatolia. Turks used carpets, rugs and kilims not just on the floors of a room, but also as a hanging on walls and doorways, where they provided additional insulation. They were also commonly donated to mosques, which often amassed large collections of them.
Ottoman classical music was an important part of the education of the Ottoman elite, a number of the Ottoman sultans were accomplished musicians and composers themselves, such as Selim III, whose compositions are often still performed today. Ottoman classical music arose largely from a confluence of Byzantine music, Armenian music, Arabic music, and Persian music. Compositionally, it is organised around rhythmic units called usul, which are somewhat similar to meter in Western music, and melodic units called makam, which bear some resemblance to Western musical modes.
The instruments used are a mixture of Anatolian and Central Asian instruments (the saz, the bağlama, the kemence), other Middle Eastern instruments (the ud, the tanbur, the kanun, the ney), and—later in the tradition—Western instruments (the violin and the piano). Because of a geographic and cultural divide between the capital and other areas, two broadly distinct styles of music arose in the Ottoman Empire: Ottoman classical music, and folk music. In the provinces, several different kinds of folk music were created. The most dominant regions with their distinguished musical styles are: Balkan-Thracian Türküs, North-Eastern (Laz) Türküs, Aegean Türküs, Central Anatolian Türküs, Eastern Anatolian Türküs, and Caucasian Türküs. Some of the distinctive styles were: Janissary Music, Roma music, Belly dance, Turkish folk music.
The traditional shadow play called Karagöz and Hacivat was widespread throughout the Ottoman Empire and featured characters representing all of the major ethnic and social groups in that culture. It was performed by a single puppet master, who voiced all of the characters, and accompanied by tambourine (def). Its origins are obscure, deriving perhaps from an older Egyptian tradition, or possibly from an Asian source.
Ottoman cuisine refers to the cuisine of the capital—Istanbul, and the regional capital cities, where the melting pot of cultures created a common cuisine that all the populations enjoyed. This diverse cuisine was honed in the Imperial Palace's kitchens by chefs brought from certain parts of the Empire to create and experiment with different ingredients.
The creations of the Ottoman Palace's kitchens filtered to the population, for instance through Ramadan events, and through the cooking at the Yalıs of the Pashas, and from there on spread to the rest of the population. Today, Ottoman cuisine lives in Turkey, the Balkans, and the Middle East, "common heirs to what was once the Ottoman life-style, and their cuisines offer treacherous circumstantial evidence of this fact".
It is typical of any great cuisine in the world to be based on local varieties and on mutual exchange and enrichment among them, but at the same time to be homogenized and harmonized by a metropolitan tradition of refined taste.
శాస్త్రములు మరియు విజ్నానము[మార్చు]
Over the course of Ottoman history, the Ottomans managed to build a large collection of libraries complete with translations of books from other cultures, as well as original manuscripts. A large part of this desire for local and foreign manuscripts came from the 15th Century. Sultan Mehmet II ordered Georgios Amirutzes, a Greek scholar from Trabzon, to translate and make available to Ottoman educational institutions the geography book of Ptolemy. Another example is Ali Qushji -an astronomer, mathematician and physicist originally from Samarkand- who became a professor in two madrasas, and influenced Ottoman circles as a result of his writings and the activities of his students, even though he only spent 2 or 3 years before his death in Constantinople.
Taqi al-Din built the Istanbul observatory of Taqi al-Din in 1577, where he carried out astronomical observations until 1580. He calculated the eccentricity of the Sun's orbit and the annual motion of the apogee. His observatory was destroyed in 1580 due to the rise of a clerical faction which opposed or at least was indifferent to science.
Şerafeddin Sabuncuoğlu was the author of the first surgical atlas and the last major medical encyclopedia from the Islamic world. Though his work was largely based on Abu al-Qasim al-Zahrawi's Al-Tasrif, Sabuncuoğlu introduced many innovations of his own. Female surgeons were also illustrated for the first time.
- The old name of Edirne was Adrianople. After the capture of the city by Ottomans, it was renamed Edirne.
- The official name of Istanbul was Kostantiniyye (قسطنطينيه) under the Ottoman Empire. The name Constantinople continue to be used by Westerners until 1930. Istanbul became its official name after the city's name was officially changed by the Turkish government on 28 March 1930.
- Mehmed VI, the last Sultan, was expelled from Constantinople on 17 November 1922.
- The Treaty of Sèvres (10 August 1920) afforded a small existence to the Ottoman Empire. On 1 November 1922, the Grand National Assembly (GNAT) abolished the sultanate and declared that all the deeds of the Ottoman regime in Istanbul were null and void as of 16 March 1920, the date of the occupation of Constantinople under the terms of the Treaty of Sevres. The international recognition of the GNAT and the Government of Ankara was achieved through the signing of the Treaty of Lausanne on 24 July 1923. The Grand National Assembly of Turkey promulgated the "Republic" on 29 October 1923, which was the end of the Ottoman Empire in history.
- The Treaty of Sèvres (10 August 1920) afforded a small existence to the Ottoman Empire. On 1 November 1922, the Grand National Assembly (GNAT) abolished the sultanate and declared that all the deeds of the Ottoman regime in Istanbul were null and void as of 16 March 1920, the date of the (military occupation of Istanbul). The international recognition of the GNAT and the Government of Ankara was achieved through the signing of the Treaty of Lausanne on 24 July 1923. The Grand National Assembly of Turkey promulgated the "Republic" on 29 October 1923, which was the end of the Ottoman Empire in history.
- The empire also temporarily gained authority over distant overseas lands through declarations of allegiance to the Ottoman Sultan and Caliph, such as the declaration by the Sultan of Aceh in 1565, or through temporary acquisitions of islands such as Lanzarote in the Atlantic Ocean in 1585, Turkish Navy Official Website: "Atlantik'te Türk Denizciliği"
- According to the British historian Edward Gibbon, "It was on the twenty seventh of July in the year twelve hundred and ninety nine of the Christian era that Othman first invaded the territory of Nicomedia…" (Gibbon, Edward (1826). The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.), hence the date is considered the founding day of the Ottoman state.
- The Sultanate was abolished on 1 November 1922. Mehmed VI, the last Ottoman Sultan, departed from Istanbul on 17 November 1922, which does not mean that the Ottoman Empire ended completely and stopped all its functions.
- A lock-hold on trade between western Europe and Asia is often cited as a primary motivation for Isabella I of Castile to fund Christopher Columbus's westward journey to find a sailing route to Asia and, more generally, for European seafaring nations to explore alternative trade routes (e.g. K. D. Madan, Life and travels of Vasco Da Gama (1998), 9; I. Stavans, Imagining Columbus: the literary voyage (2001), 5; W.B. Wheeler and S. Becker, Discovering the American Past. A Look at the Evidence: to 1877 (2006), 105). This traditional viewpoint has been attacked as unfounded in an influential article by A.H. Lybyer ("The Ottoman Turks and the Routes of Oriental Trade”, English Historical Review, 120 (1915), 577–588), who sees the rise of Ottoman power and the beginnings of Portuguese and Spanish explorations as unrelated events. His view has not been universally accepted (cf. K.M. Setton, The Papacy and the Levant (1204–1571), Vol. 2: The Fifteenth Century (Memoirs of the American Philosophical Society, Vol. 127) (1978), 335).
- Ottoman Capital Bursa. Official website of Ministry of Culture and Tourism of the Republic of Turkey. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
- "It served as the capital of the Ottoman Empire from 1413 until 1458 and flourished as an administrative, commercial, and cultural centre." "Edirne" Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 27 June 2013
- Hall, Thomas D.; Adams, Jonathan M. (2006). "East-West Orientation of Historical Empires" (PDF). Journal of World-Systems Research. 12 (2): 219–229. Retrieved 2013-02-11.
- Dündar, Orhan; Dündar, Erhan, 1.Dünya Savaşı, Millî Eğitim Bakanlığı Yayınları, 1999, ISBN 975-11-1643-0
- Erickson, Edward J. Defeat in detail: the Ottoman Army in the Balkans, 1912–1913. p. 59.
- "Ottoman banknote with Arabic script". Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- "Ottoman Empire". Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- The A to Z of the Ottoman Empire, by Selcuk Aksin Somel, 2010, p.179
- The Ottoman Empire, 1700-1922, Donald Quataert, 2005, p.4
- The Grove Encyclopedia of Islamic Art and Architecture: Delhi to Mosque, Jonathan M. Bloom, Sheila Blair, 2009. p.82
- Stephen Turnbull, The Ottoman Empire 1326–1699, Essential histories, vol. 62, Essential histories, 2003. [from article of the back cover]
- "Ottoman Empire". Oxford Islamic Studies Online. 6 May 2008. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Davids, Arthur Lumley (1832). A grammar of the Turkish language. London: Parbury & Allen. pp. xxvi.
- Temel Britannica, Ana Yayıncılık-Encyclopaedia Britannica, 1992, Cilt 18, Sh. 41–96; Türkiye. ISBN 975-7760-02-1
- "Full text of the Treaty of Lausanne (1923)". World War I Document Archive. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- "The Sultans: Osman Gazi". TheOttomans.org. Retrieved 13 December 2010. Cite web requires
- [dead link]
- Bodnar, Edward W. Ciriaco d'Ancona e la crociata di Varna, nuove prospettive. Il Veltro 27, nos. 1–2 (1983): 235–51
- Halecki, Oscar, The Crusade of Varna. New York, 1943
- Stone, Norman (2005). "Turkey in the Russian Mirror". In Mark Erickson, Ljubica Erickson (సంపాదకుడు.). Russia War, Peace And Diplomacy: Essays in Honour of John Erickson. Weidenfeld & Nicolson. p. 94. ISBN 978-0-297-84913-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Karpat, Kemal H. (1974). The Ottoman state and its place in world history. Leiden: Brill. p. 111. ISBN 90-04-03945-7.
- Savory, R. M. (1960). "The Principal Offices of the Ṣafawid State during the Reign of Ismā'īl I (907-30/1501-24)". Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. 23 (1): 91–105. doi:10.1017/S0041977X00149006. JSTOR 609888.
- Hess, Andrew C. (1973). "The Ottoman Conquest of Egypt (1517) and the Beginning of the Sixteenth-Century World War". International Journal of Middle East Studies. 4 (1): 55–76. doi:10.1017/S0020743800027276. JSTOR 162225. Unknown parameter
- "Origins of the Magyars". Hungary. Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved 26 August 2010.
- "Encyclopaedia Britannica". Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Imber, Colin (2002). The Ottoman Empire, 1300–1650: The Structure of Power. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 50. ISBN 0-333-61386-4.
- Wheatcroft, Andrew (2009). The Enemy at the Gate: Habsburgs, Ottomans, and the Battle for Europe. Basic Books. p. 59. ISBN 0-465-01374-0, 9780465013746 Check
|isbn=value: invalid character (help).
- Thompson, Bard (1996). Humanists and Reformers: A History of the Renaissance and Reformation. Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing. p. 442. ISBN 0-8028-6348-5, 9780802863485 Check
|isbn=value: invalid character (help).
- Ágoston and Alan Masters, Gábor and Bruce (2009). Encyclopedia of the Ottoman Empire. Infobase Publishing. p. 583. ISBN 978-1-4381-1025-7.
- Imber, Colin (2002). The Ottoman Empire, 1300–1650: The Structure of Power. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 53. ISBN 0-333-61386-4.
- Kinross 1979, p. 206.
- Mansel, Philip (1997). Constantinople : city of the world's desire 1453-1924. London: Penguin. p. 61. ISBN 0140262466.
- Deringil, Selim (September 2007). "The Turks and 'Europe': The Argument from History". Middle Eastern Studies,. 43 (5): 709–723. doi:10.1080/00263200701422600.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link) CS1 maint: date and year (link)
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 96.
- Brian L. Davies (2007). Warfare, State and Society on the Black Sea Steppe: 1500-1700. Routledge. p. 16. ISBN 978-0-415-23986-8. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Orest Subtelny (2000). Ukraine. University of Toronto Press. p. 106. ISBN 978-0-8020-8390-6. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Matsuki, Eizo. "The Crimean Tatars and their Russian-Captive Slaves" (PDF). Mediterranean Studies Group at Hitotsubashi University. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- Kinross 1979, p. 272.
- Kunt, Metin; Woodhead, Christine (1995). Süleyman the Magnificent and his age: the Ottoman Empire in the early modern world. Longman. p. 53. ISBN 978-0-582-03827-1.
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 67.
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 71.
- Itzkowitz 1980, pp. 90–92.
- Halil İnalcık (1997). An Economic And Social History Of The Ottoman Empire, Vol 1 1300–1600. Cambridge University Press. p. 24. ISBN 978-0-521-57456-3. Retrieved 12 February 2013.
- Kinross 1979, p. 281.
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 73.
- Itzkowitz 1980, pp. 74–75.
- Itzkowitz 1980, pp. 80–81.
- Itzkowitz 1980, pp. 81–82.
- Kinross 1979, p. 357.
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 84.
- Itzkowitz 1980, pp. 83–84.
- Kinross 1979, p. 371.
- Kinross 1979, p. 372.
- Kinross 1979, p. 376.
- Kinross 1979, p. 392.
- "History". Istanbul Technical University. Retrieved 6 November 2011. Cite web requires
- Stone, Norman (2005). "Turkey in the Russian Mirror". In Mark Erickson, Ljubica Erickson (సంపాదకుడు.). Russia War, Peace And Diplomacy: Essays in Honour of John Erickson. Weidenfeld & Nicolson. p. 97. ISBN 978-0-297-84913-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- "Presentation of Katip Çelebi, Kitâb-i Cihân-nümâ li-Kâtib Çelebi". Utrecht University Library. 2009-05-05. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- Watson, William J. (1968). "Ibrahim Muteferrika and Turkish Incunabula". Journal of the American Oriental Society. 88 (3): 435.
- Kinross 1979, p. 396.
- Kinross 1979, p. 405.
- "Liberation, Independence And Union Of Serbia And Montenegro". Serb Land of Montenegro. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Berend, Tibor Iván (2003). History Derailed: Central and Eastern Europe in the Long 19th Century. University of California Press. p. 127. ISBN 978-0-520-93209-8. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Ishtiaq, Hussain. "The Tanzimat: Secular reforms in the Ottoman Empire" (PDF). Faith Matters. Cite web requires
- "PTT Chronology" (Turkish లో). PTT Genel Müdürlüğü. 2008-09-13. మూలం నుండి 2008-09-13 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
|website=(help)CS1 maint: unrecognized language (link)
- "History of the Turkish Postal Service". Ptt.gov.tr. Retrieved 6 November 2011. Cite web requires
- "Beylerbeyi Palace". Istanbul City Guide. మూలం నుండి 2007-10-10 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- "Sultan Abdülmecid: İlklerin Padişahı" (Turkish లో). No. July 2011. NTV Tarih. p. 49. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite magazine requires
|magazine=(help)CS1 maint: unrecognized language (link)
- "History". Türk Telekom. మూలం నుండి 2007-09-28 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- Stone, Norman (2005). "Turkey in the Russian Mirror". In Mark Erickson, Ljubica Erickson (సంపాదకుడు.). Russia War, Peace And Diplomacy: Essays in Honour of John Erickson. Weidenfeld & Nicolson. p. 95. ISBN 978-0-297-84913-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- V. Necla Geyikdagi (2011-03-15). Foreign Investment in the Ottoman Empire: International Trade and Relations 1854-1914. I.B.Tauris. p. 32. ISBN 978-1-84885-461-1. Retrieved 2013-02-12.
- Douglas Arthur Howard. The History of Turkey. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 71. ISBN 978-0-313-30708-9. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Williams, Bryan Glynn (2000). "Hijra and forced migration from nineteenth-century Russia to the Ottoman Empire". Cahiers du Monde russe. 41 (1): 79–108.
- Memoirs of Miliutin, "the plan of action decided upon for 1860 was to cleanse [ochistit'] the mountain zone of its indigenous population", per Richmond, W. The Northwest Caucasus: Past, Present, and Future. Routledge. 2008.
- Richmond, Walter (29 July 2008). The Northwest Caucasus: Past, Present, Future. Taylor & Francis US. p. 79. ISBN 978-0-415-77615-8. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
the plan of action decided upon for 1860 was to cleanse [ochistit'] the mountain zone of its indigenous population
- Amjad M. Jaimoukha (2001). The Circassians: A Handbook. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-312-23994-7. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- Charlotte Mathilde Louise Hille (2010). State building and conflict resolution in the Caucasus. BRILL. pp. 50–. ISBN 978-90-04-17901-1. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- Daniel Chirot; Clark McCauley (1 July 2010). Why Not Kill Them All?: The Logic and Prevention of Mass Political Murder (New in Paper). Princeton University Press. pp. 23–. ISBN 978-1-4008-3485-3. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- "145th Anniversary of the Circassian Genocide and the Sochi Olympics Issue". Reuters. 22 May 2009. Retrieved 28 November 2009. Cite news requires
- Taylor, A.J.P. (1955). The Struggle for mastery in Europe, 1848-1918. Oxford: Oxford University Press. pp. 228–54. ISBN 9780198221012.
- Akçam, Taner (2006). A shameful act: the Armenian genocide and the question of Turkish responsibility. New York: Metropolitan Books. p. 42. ISBN 0-8050-7932-7.
- Mann, Michael (1 November 2004). The Dark Side of Democracy: Explaining Ethnic Cleansing. Cambridge University Press. p. 118. ISBN 978-0-521-53854-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Matthew J. Gibney; Randall A. Hansen (30 June 2005). Immigration and Asylum: From 1900 to the Present. ABC-CLIO. p. 437. ISBN 978-1-57607-796-2. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
Muslims had been the majority in Anatolia, the Crimea, the Balkans and the Caucasus and a plurality in southern Russia and sections of Romania. Most of these lands were within or contiguous with the Ottoman Empire. By 1923, only Anatolia, eastern Thrace and a section of the south-eastern Caucasus remained to the Muslim land.
- "Greek and Turkish refugees and deportees 1912–1924" (PDF). NL: Universiteit Leiden. మూలం (PDF) నుండి 2007-07-16 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Cite journal requires
- Justin McCarthy (1995). Death and exile: the ethnic cleansing of Ottoman Muslims, 1821-1922. Darwin Press. ISBN 978-0-87850-094-9. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- Cathie Carmichael (12 November 2012). Ethnic Cleansing in the Balkans: Nationalism and the Destruction of Tradition. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-134-47953-5. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
"During the period from 1821 to 1922 alone, Justin McCarthy estimates that the ethnic cleansing of Ottoman Muslims led to the death of several million individuals and the expulsion of a similar number."
- Oxford University Press (1 May 2010). Islam in the Balkans: Oxford Bibliographies Online Research Guide. Oxford University Press. pp. 9–. ISBN 978-0-19-980381-1. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- Şevket Pamuk (2009). "The Ottoman Economy in World War I". In Broadberry/Harrison (సంపాదకుడు.). The Economics of World War I. Cambridge University Press. p. 112. ISBN 978-1-139-44835-2. Retrieved 2013-02-18.
- Spencer C. Tucker, సంపాదకుడు. (2005). World War I: A - D. ABC-CLIO. p. 1080. ISBN 978-1-85109-420-2. Retrieved 2013-02-15.
- Encyclopædia Britannica. "Armenian massacres (Turkish-Armenian history)". Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Balakian, Peter (2003). The burning Tigris: the Armenian genocide and America's response. New York: HarperCollins. ISBN 0-06-019840-0.
- Walker, Christopher J. "World War I and the Armenian Genocide". The Armenian People from Ancient to Modern Times. II: 239–273.
- Akçam, Taner (2006). A shameful act: the Armenian genocide and the question of Turkish responsibility. New York: Metropolitan Books. pp. 109–204. ISBN 0-8050-7932-7.
- International Association of Genocide Scholars. "Resolution on genocides committed by the Ottoman empire" (PDF). మూలం (PDF) నుండి 22 April 2008 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Cite uses deprecated parameter
|deadurl=(help); Cite web requires
- Gaunt, David. Massacres, Resistance, Protectors: Muslim-Christian Relations in Eastern Anatolia during World War I. Piscataway, New Jersey: Gorgias Press, 2006.
- Schaller, Dominik J; Zimmerer, Jürgen (2008), "Late Ottoman genocides: the dissolution of the Ottoman Empire and Young Turkish population and extermination policies – introduction", Journal of Genocide Research, 10 (1): 7–14, doi:10.1080/14623520801950820.
- "News Release from the Assyrian International Agency about the Athens Conference on the Assyrian, Greek and Armenian Genocides". GenocidePreventionNow (5). 2011.
Overall the genocide claimed about three million Greeks, Armenians and Assyrians.
- Jones, Adam (2006). Genocide: A Comprehensive Introduction. Taylor & Francis. p. 150–51. ISBN 9781134259816.
‘By the beginning of the First World War, a majority of the region’s ethnic Greeks still lived in present-day Turkey, mostly in Thrace (the only remaining Ottoman territory in Europe, abutting the Greek border), and along the Aegean and Black Sea coasts. They would be targeted both prior to and alongside the Armenians of Anatolia and Assyrians of Anatolia and Mesopotamia… The major populations of “Anatolian Greeks” include those along the Aegean coast and in Cappadocia (central Anatolia), but not the Greeks of the Thrace region west of the Bosphorus… A “Christian genocide” framing acknowledges the historic claims of Assyrian and Greek peoples, and the movements now stirring for recognition and restitution among Greek and Assyrian diasporas. It also brings to light the quite staggering cumulative death toll among the various Christian groups targeted… of the 1.5 million Greeks of Asia minor – Ionians, Pontians, and Cappadocians – approximately 750,000 were massacred and 750,000 exiled. Pontian deaths alone totaled 353,000.
- Gaunt, David (2006). Massacres, resistance, protectors: muslim-christian relations in Eastern Anatolia during world war I (1st Gorgias Press ed. సంపాదకులు.). Piscataway, NJ: Gorgias. ISBN 9781593333010.CS1 maint: extra text (link)
- Kemal H Karpat (2004). Studies on Turkish politics and society: selected articles and essays. BRILL. ISBN 978-90-04-13322-8. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- Itzkowitz 1980, p. 38.
- Naim Kapucu; Hamit Palabiyik (2008). Turkish Public Administration: From Tradition to the Modern Age. USAK Books. p. 77. ISBN 978-605-4030-01-9. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Antony Black (2001). The History of Islamic Political Thought: From the Prophet to the Present. Psychology Press. p. 199. ISBN 978-0-415-93243-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Lewis, Bernard (1963). Istanbul and the Civilization of the Ottoman Empire. University of Oklahoma Press. p. 151. ISBN 978-0-8061-1060-8. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- "The Ottoman Palace School Enderun and the Man with Multiple Talents, Matrakçı Nasuh". Journal of the Korea Society of Mathematical Education, Series D. 14 (1): 19–31. 2010. Unknown parameter
|month=ignored (help); More than one of
- Karpat, Kemal H. (1973). Social Change and Politics in Turkey: A Structural-Historical Analysis. BRILL. p. 204. ISBN 978-90-04-03817-2. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Antony Black (2001). The History of Islamic Political Thought: From the Prophet to the Present. Psychology Press. p. 197. ISBN 978-0-415-93243-1. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Naim Kapucu; Hamit Palabiyik (2008). Turkish Public Administration: From Tradition to the Modern Age. USAK Books. p. 78. ISBN 978-605-4030-01-9. Retrieved 2013-02-12.
- Benton, Lauren (3 December 2001). Law and Colonial Cultures: Legal Regimes in World History, 1400-1900. Cambridge University Press. pp. 109–110. ISBN 978-0-521-00926-3. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Selçuk Akşin Somel. "Review of "Ottoman Nizamiye Courts. Law and Modernity"" (PDF). Sabancı Üniversitesi. p. 2. Cite web requires
- Lee Epstein, Karen O’Connor, Diana Grub. "Middle East" (PDF). Legal Traditions and Systems: an International Handbook. Greenwood Press. pp. 223–224.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
- Milner, Mordaunt (1990). The Godolphin Arabian: The Story of the Matchem Line. Robert Hale Limited. pp. 3–6. ISBN 978-0-85131-476-1.
- Wall, John F. Famous Running Horses: Their Forebears and Descendants. p. 8. ISBN 978-1-163-19167-5.
- "Petition created for submarine name". Ellesmere Port Standard. మూలం నుండి 2008-04-23 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- "Story of Turkish Aviation". Turkey in the First World War. మూలం నుండి 2012-05-12 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 6 November 2011. Cite web requires
- "Founding". Turkish Air Force. Retrieved 6 November 2011. Cite web requires
- Halil İnalcık, Studies in the economic history of the Middle East : from the rise of Islam to the present day / edited by M. A. Cook. London University Press, Oxford U. P. 1970, p. 209 ISBN 0-19-713561-7
- Halil İnalcık, Studies in the economic history of the Middle East : from the rise of Islam to the present day / edited by M. A. Cook. London University Press, Oxford U. P. 1970, p. 217 ISBN 0-19-713561-7
- İnalcık, Halil; Quataert, Donald (1971). An Economic and Social History of the Ottoman Empire, 1300–1914. p. 120.
- Halil inalcik, Studies in the economic history of the Middle East : from the rise of Islam to the present day / edited by M. A. Cook. London University Press, Oxford U. P. 1970, p. 218 ISBN 0-19-713561-7
- Kabadayı, M. Erdem (2011-10-28). "Inventory for the Ottoman Empire / Turkish Republic" (PDF). Istanbul Bilgi University. మూలం (PDF) నుండి 2011-10-28 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Cite web requires
- Shaw, S J (1978). The Ottoman Census System and Population, 1831-1914. International Journal of Middle East Studies. Cambridge University Press. p. 325.
The Ottomans developed an efficient system for counting the empire’s population in 1826, a quarter of a century after such methods were introduced in Britain, France and America
- Leila Erder and Suraiya Faroqhi (1979). "Population Rise and Fall in Anatolia 1550-1620". Middle Eastern Studies. 15 (3): 322–345. Unknown parameter
- Quataert 2000, pp. 110-111.
- Quataert 2000, p. 112.
- Quataert 2000, p. 113.
- Quataert 2000, p. 114.
- Pamuk, S (1991). "The Ottoman Empire and the World Economy: The Nineteenth Century". International Journal of Middle East Studies. Cambridge University Press. 23 (3). Unknown parameter
- Quataert 2000, p. 115.
- Quataert 2000, p. 116.
- McCarthy, Justin (1995). Death and exile: the ethnic cleansing of Ottoman Muslims, 1821-1922. Darwin Press. ISBN 978-0-87850-094-9.
- Bertold Spuler (2003). Persian Historiography And Geography. Pustaka Nasional Pte Ltd. p. 69. ISBN 978-9971-77-488-2. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Kemal H. Karpat (2002). Studies on Ottoman Social and Political History: Selected Articles and Essays. BRILL. p. 266. ISBN 978-90-04-12101-0. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Içduygu, Ahmet (1 February 2008). "The politics of population in a nation-building process: emigration of non-Muslims from Turkey". Ethnic and Racial Studies. 31 (2): 358–389. doi:10.1080/01419870701491937. Unknown parameter
- "Tile". Victoria & Albert Museum. 25 August 2009. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Kohn, George C. (2007). Dictionary of Wars. Infobase Publishing. p. 385. ISBN 0-8160-6577-2.
- Jalāl Āl Aḥmad (1982). Plagued by the West. Translated by Paul Sprachman. Center for Iranian Studies, Columbia University. ISBN 978-0-88206-047-7.
- Akçam, Taner (2006). A shameful act: the Armenian genocide and the question of Turkish responsibility. New York: Metropolitan Books. p. 24. ISBN 0-8050-7932-7.
- Shaw and Shaw. History of the Ottoman Empire. pp. 112–129.
- Krummerich, Sean (2009-06-10). "The Divinely-Protected, Well-Flourishing Domain: The Establishment of the Ottoman System in the Balkan Peninsula". The Student Historical Journal. Loyola University New Orleans. 30. మూలం నుండి 2009-06-10 న ఆర్కైవు చేసారు. Retrieved 2013-02-11. More than one of
|last=specified (help); Check date values in:
|year=, |year= / |date= mismatch(help)
- "Turkish Toleration". The American Forum for Global Education. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- Halil Inalcik. "Servile Labor in the Ottoman Empire". Michigan State University. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- "Islam and slavery: Sexual slavery". BBC. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Université de Strasbourg. Institut de turcologie, Université de Strasbourg. Institut d'études turques, Association pour le développement des études turques. (1998). Turcica. Éditions Klincksieck. p. 198.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
- Murat Belge (2005). Osmanlı'da kurumlar ve kültür. İstanbul Bilgi Üniversitesi Yayınları. p. 389. ISBN 978-975-8998-03-6.
- Moran, Berna. Türk Romanına Eleştirel Bir Bakış Vol. 1. p. 19. ISBN 975-470-054-0.
- Eli Shah. "The Ottoman Artistic Legacy". Israel Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Retrieved 26 August 2010. Cite web requires
- Faroqhi, Suraiya (2005). Subjects of the Sultan: culture and daily life in the Ottoman Empire (New ed. సంపాదకులు.). London: I.B. Tauris. p. 152. ISBN 1-85043-760-2.CS1 maint: extra text (link)
- Faroqhi, Suraiya (2005). Subjects of the Sultan: culture and daily life in the Ottoman Empire (New ed. సంపాదకులు.). London: I.B. Tauris. p. 153. ISBN 1-85043-760-2.CS1 maint: extra text (link)
- "Karagöz and Hacivat, a Turkish shadow play". All About Turkey. 2006-11-20. Retrieved 2012-08-20. Cite web requires
- Emin Şenyer. "Karagoz, Traditional Turkish Shadow Theatre". Karagoz.net. Retrieved 2013-02-11. Cite web requires
- Bert Fragner, "From the Caucasus to the Roof of the World: a culinary adventure", in Sami Zubaida and Richard Tapper, A Taste of Thyme: Culinary Cultures of the Middle East, London, Prague and New York, p. 52
- Ragep, F. J. (2005). "Ali Qushji and Regiomontanus: eccentric transformations and Copernican Revolutions". Journal for the History of Astronomy. Science History Publications Ltd. 36 (125): 359–371. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- Sevim Tekeli (1997). "Taqi al-Din". Encyclopaedia of the history of science, technology and medicine in non-western cultures. Kluwer. ISBN 0792340663.
- John Morris Roberts, The History of the World, pp. 264-74, Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-521043-9
- Islamic Technology: An Illustrated History by Ahmad Y. al-Hassan and Donald Hill, Cambridge University Press, 1986, p.282
- Ben-Zaken, Avner (2004). "The Heavens of the Sky and the Heavens of the Heart: the Ottoman Cultural Context for the Introduction of Post-Copernican Astronomy". The British Journal for the History of Science. Cambridge University Press. 37: 1–28. doi:10.1017/S0007087403005302. External link in
- Bademci, G. (2006). "First illustrations of female Neurosurgeons in the fifteenth century by Serefeddin Sabuncuoglu". Neurocirugía. 17: 162–5.
- Horton, Paul (1977). "Topkapi's Turkish Timepieces". Saudi Aramco World, July–August 1977: 10–13. Retrieved 2008-07-12.
|About ఉస్మానియా సామ్రాజ్యం|
- Itzkowitz, Norman (1980). Ottoman Empire and Islamic Tradition. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-38806-9.
- Kinross, Patrick Balfour (1979). "The Ottoman Centuries: The Rise and Fall of the Turkish Empire". William Morrow. Cite journal requires
- Dimitri Kitsikis, L'Empire ottoman, Presses universitaires de France, 3rd ed., 1994
- Quataert, Donald (2000). The Ottoman Empire, 1700-1922. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-1-139-44591-7.
- Fromkin, David (1989). A Peace to End All Peace: the Fall of the Ottoman Empire and the Creation of the Modern Middle East. New York: Avon Books. 635 p., ill. with  p. of b&w photos. ISBN 0-380-71300-4
- Palmer, Alan (1992). The Decline and Fall of the Ottoman Empire. New York: M. Evans and Co. ix, , 306 p., maps. ISBN 0-87131-754-0
|Find more about Ottoman Empire at Wikipedia's sister projects|
|Definitions and translations from Wiktionary|
|Media from Commons|
|Quotations from Wikiquote|
|Source texts from Wikisource|
|Textbooks from Wikibooks|
|Learning resources from Wikiversity|
- Ottoman Text Archive Project – University of Washington
- American Travelers to the Holy Land in the 19th Century Shapell Manuscript Foundation
- Ottoman Empire in The Oxford Dictionary of Islam
- The Ottoman Empire: Resources – University of Michigan
- The Ottoman Empire: A Chronological Outline
- Information about Ottomans
- Ottoman Navy and Navigation
- Detailed information about Ottoman Empire on Ansiklopedika.org మూస:Tr